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THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, MAY 27, 1937 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

College Outfitter 



NKTTLETON SHOES 

Discard your old shoes and get a pair of new Nettleton 
White Bucks! Try the Pencil Test! 






Moss Senior 
Speaker at 
Convocation 



Addresses Students on 
Reinterpreting Tradition 



"Through training and education 
we arc the heirs to whatever remains of 
tradition, and it is dearly our duty to 
affect a rcmlerpretalion of the ideal of 
the gentleman," William Henry Moss 
declared this morning during his 

Senior Convocation address. Speaking 

on "A < lentleman of the New School.*' 
Mr. Moss stated in part: 

"During a recent extended study in 
hterar\ criticism, my attention was 
engaged by I he constantly recurring 
I heme in literature of the ideal of the 
gentleman. Every age has expressed 
this ideal according to its own needs. 
It little matters that many times this 
ideal, considered now from the ac- 
cumulated wisdom of the ages seems 
selfish and cruel for a large proportion 
of people. It little matters that rela- 
tively few men have attained to 
individual prominence by living up to 
the ideal. What matters is that the 
ideal was there, that men recognized 
it and aimed at its realization, spread- 
ing and retaining its urhane influence 
through the ages. The guild of the 
gentleman has been a tremendous 
beneficient power in all the progress of 
civilization. Our age has been so 
unfortunate as not to have given 
expression to this ideal at all; indeed, 
the very tenets of a personal honor 
and a religions duty themselves have 
!>een called in question." 
* » * 

"In the ancient Greek civilization, 
man's concern was with an harmoni- 
ously balanced life. Aristotle, in the 
Ethics, and Plato, in his Dialogues, 
provided for their leaders, conceptions 
of the gentleman in which the ethical 
life was closely associated with har- 
mony and beauty." 

» * * 

"The forces of disintegration in 
civilization induced the view that this 
world is at best a proving-ground for 
the world to come. But there was no 
objection to one's proving one's self 
by fighting for the establishment of 
God's kingdom on earth. Chivalric 
emphasis on armed prowess and on 
the knight's duty to God and to his 
liege lord is romantically but also 
ideally embodied in the Court of 
Charlemagne and in the legendary 
Hound Table of King Arthur. In the 
Italian Renaissance men returned to 
a vision of the balanced life of the 
anCH nta; like their masters, the Greeks, 
they Bought more nearly complete 
realization of man's place in this 
world. A fully-developed, well- 
rounded personality was their criter- 
ion of human excellence."' 

* + 

"In the eighteenth centurv, polished 
manners were emphasized as the ear- 
marks of the gentleman. Yet it WM 
not on mere superficialities that this 
emphasis tell, for the hest men of the 

eighteenth century were persuaded 

that the externalities of life reflect the 
true temper of the inner man." 

♦ » • 

'Through the ages the priceless 
Stores of the world's culture have had 
the jealous guardianship and generous 
patronage of the gentleman." 

* * 

"Bui most important of all is the 
fat that several important forces in 
the modern world have militated 
against the traditional ideal of the 
gentleman. Science, in its primary 
Conce rn with other than human values 
is one such lone, democracy, with its 
destruction of social distinctions is 
another: business, concerned with an 
essentially materialistic end is a third; 
specialisation, which derives from 
m ience and I usmess, and which neg- 
lects both the ideal anil the needs of a 



len Year Survey Shows Many Rises and Falls 
In Graphic Chart of Students Attending Mass. State 





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IJ Hi Vtt lis '931 93Z 1933 S3* >93S i 


>t 



KE Y. 



X-axis years'. 



A. Students from towns and cities. 

B. Students from farms. 

C. Intended vocation Undecided. 

D. Intended vocation Science. 

K. Intended vocation Agriculture. 



y-axis percentugi 

1. Both parents American-bjrn. 

2. Fathers common-school education. 

3. Fathers businessmen. 

4. Fathers Agriculture. 



By Sidney Rosen '39 

What the 1929 market crash and 
resulting depression has meant to 
Mass. State is indicated by the above 
graphic description of statistical 
trends at the college. Facts concern- 
ing incoming students from the years 
1927 to 1936 were compiled by the 
Collegian in its search for definite and 
comprehensive trends. 

SorioilNIIfKK InrifiiM-il 

The effects of the depression on 
M.S.C. are clearly shown by the 
grapbs. The undecided vocations 
group reached a high level in 1929, 
just before the stock-market crash, 
indicating that up till then students 
were not so much interested in the 
future as in the immediate present; 
the Collegian believes this was known 
as the "Rah-rah" age. But, between 
1929 and 1934, the undecided group 
level dropped amazingly. Students 
evidently began to realize that the 
world, for a while, was going to be a 
harder place to live in, and reacted 
accordingly. They came to college to 
get an education in something that 
would lead to a job. But now, with 
the slow return of prosperity, the 
undecided line is coming up again, 
showing that students are trending 
toward the general educational atti- 
tude of college once more. 

A few sociological factors have also 
been graphed birth, schooling, and 



occupation of parents. These results 
bring out the market crash and de- 
pression effects better, perhaps, than 
any other graphs. Especially vital is 
the graph of fathers in the field of 
business. The sharp rise from 1928 
to September 1929 seems to indicate 
the market build-up just before the 
October crash; then, down dropped 
business to a new low in 1932, the 
pit of the depression. But the curve 
is reasserting itself, and by 1936 is up 
to a new high level. 

Collegian, I < l>< -pt. I>< ti.«l 

Between 1930 and 1933, the stud- 
ents with neither foreign-born parents 
decreased and students whose fathers 
had had only a common-school educa- 
tion (presumed, generally, to be a 
poorer family type) suddently in- 
creased more than 10,, and ju. 1 ^ as 
suddenly decreased. The mystery has 
defied the Collegian and the depart- 
ment of Economics. 

Where Mass. State students come 
from is important in the consideration 
of farm and city. The graph of stud- 
ents born in cities or towns shows 
marked increased from 51 'i to 68',', 
the highest point being 82', in 1935. 
On the contrary, students from farms 
have decreased from 24', to 15 r , 
dropping rather steadily throughout 
the depression years. This shows that 
Mass. State is becoming recognized in 
the cities as something more than a 
mere agricultural college. 



Agriculture Declining 

In general, agriculture and its vari- 
ous fields is declining at the college as 
an intended vocation of the four-year 
students, while science has gained 
decidedly. Following the graph: agri- 
culture, in 1927, stood at 18^, but had 
dropped to 4 , by 1936. Science, on 
the other hand, was at 23', in '27, and 
at 32, in '36. There is a definite 
trend toward Mass. State's becoming 
more and more a science major 
school. Not graphed, for lack of 
complete data, were Home Economics 
and Social Service as intended voca- 
tion for the co-eds. These fields, plus 
Languages and Literature, have in- 
creased markedly in the last three 
years. 

A correlation between fathers occu- 
pied in agricultural fields, and sons 
majoring in agriculture shows that 
the farmer's sons are deserting the 
heritage of their fathers. While the 
line of the fathers' occupation is fairly 
steady, the students' line, as pointed 
out by the graph, has dropped con- 
siderably. 

So, the Collegian, in a Roger Babson 
manner, thinks that Mass. State is 
becoming more and more universal 
izt'd; it is expanding into wider fields 
of culture. From an economic view- 
point it is quite obvious that as goes 
the country, so goes the college and 

statistics are statistics, no matter 
how vou slice them. 



well-rounded personality, is a fourth 

subversive force." 

* * » 

"But now we have reached a point 
both economically and socially 
where. I maintain, a reinterprelation 
and revaluation of the old ideal of the 
gentleman is a necessity. We have 
had enough of futility and disillusion- 
ment. But the old ideal will not. a- 
we have seen, serve modern America. 
It must he a rcinterpretat ion if for no 
other reason than because modern 
America is impatient of the class dis- 
tinctions that the old ideal implies ." 

* * * 

"But this reinterprelation must fill 
the needs of the present age as truly 
as the older ideals filled the need of 
earlier ages. The old ideal was found 
wanting and so was discarded. Our 
new ideal must first of all accord with 
(he principles and doctrines of demo- 
cracy." 

* * * 

"The ideal gentleman will recognize 
the equality of all men before the law; 
equality of justice for all men shall be 
the first principle of his political creed, 
and he shall not use wealth or position 
to defeat that justice, even in matters 
that touch him closely, nor will he 
permit others to do so 



"He will reassert the value of the 
fully develo|>ed personality. He will 
insist upon values of experience with 
out which lite may be but a long 

moment of care and drudgery." 

* * 

"The gentleman will also be sensible 
of a high religious duty. In our age, 
religious teachings have not passed 
unscathed through the attacks of a 
naturistic philosophy and an expansive 
liberalism. In the whole restless 
world there seems to be nothing 
abiding, everything is of the moment, 
ephemeral. Lives are fragments of 
human experience lacking the motivat- 
ing, unifying force of faith. And yet 
the grounds of that faith are still 
there. Nothing has destroyed the 
eternal truths of religion. A decent 
humility will show us that humility 
and a sweet reasonableness that will 
make of the attacking forces them- 
selves, a pari <>l the Eternal Plan." 
* + • 

"The extent to which this ideal of 
the gentleman can he made effective 
in our age will obviously depend upon 
the extent to which each one of us will 
make it a pervasive part of his own 
life. And, as college graduates, this 
ideal concerns us nearly. The great 
work of the gentleman falls naturally 
uid logically upon us. Through train- 



ing and education we are the heirs to 
whatever remains of the tradition, and 
we are capable of effecting just such a 
reinterpretation of it as I have sug- 
gested. Because, so far as training is 
concerned, we shall be in a position 
to establish ourselves as leaders in our 
communities, we are the most likely 
to make an ideal prevail. It is clearly 
our duty to do so; in no other way can 
we so perfectly repay our debt to the 
Commonwealth which has educated 

inhere." 

1MHSTKK MMflTUM 

Continued from Page 1 
Cepuire. the author has written: 'Ge- 
puire is a kind of lace. Nobody spells 
it this way except me. I do so to dis- 
tinguish the sort of gepuire that I 
mean from all other types, hecause it 
is the host of its ilk It is as fine as 
cohwebs spun on moonlight and seen 
only in the dewy dawn. It is hand 
made, and made only in Ireland. That 
is. it was made there; hut now it is not 
made anywhere in the world. My 
wife owns the last piece of genuine 
Gepuire. It is the piece about which 
this play resolves The word is pro- 
perly pronounced go pure. Some pro- 
nounce it ge-poyre. Manv people do 
not pronounce it at all." 



Announcements 



Memorial Day Servirew 

There will be a brief Memorial D 
Service this Friday, May 28, at \\ -\ 
on the East side of the Memo 
Building at which all students 
members of the Staff are invited 
attend. Instructors are rei )u ,. 
dismiss classes at 11:45 prompt)! 
The exercises will be over by ] I 
Wm. L. .\/„ 

Spring Soccer 

All equipment must be tank ' 
before 6 p.m. Friday. Maj 
avoid being charged for you 

Cross Country Men 

All students intending to eon 
for cross-country next fall wiil r,| e . 
meet in Room 10 in Physied ! • 
on Tuesday at 4:30. Plana for B 
year will he discussed. 

Social Security Number-. 

Teachers, graduates and undern 
uates who expect to be empl 
summer in private business or niiiu- 
should apply for social securi J 
count numbers through their 
post offices without delay, it the) hnj 
not already done so. 

If graduating groups as a wh,i 
wait until mid-June to apph 
account numbers, there may be eej 
siderable delay for the individual be 
fore the account number is ractivi 
It is to the personal interest of ever 
prospective employee to obtain \ 
account number as soon as possible 

E. E. Gnyun 

SPRING TRACK 

All track men who have participate! 
in the Varsity Spring Track DMeti tr| 
requested to report at the frant enl 
trance of the Physical Kdueatioi 
Building at 10:30 a.m. Saturday 
have their picture taken. 

BACTKRIOIXMiY (Mil 

The Bacteriology Club will hold id 
first annual picnic Friday sftaassj 
May 28, weather permitting. Thi 
members will meet at the Bacterio la 
Building after lab, and cars will 
provided for transportation to Mmiii 
Tom Reservation. Those bttSraSJ 
in going should pay up their dan Jj 
signify their intentions to some OBJ 
the committee. 

TRACK 

There will be a freshman-sophimn 
track meet this afternoon at 3 pro 

HAM) 

The band will rehearse tonight 
Stockbridge Hall, Room 114 w ] 
still have the commencement |MUfJBj 
ahead of us so it will be seceaasrj I 
all men to be present. 



The leading parts in Tk» I "-' ' 
poire will be carried by Mb*. M' mr 
and Miss Briggs. The set wil! 
especially made for it. 

The third play, Peggy Pim, i ? 
marily intendec" r all those ejkeh 
little children. Ii is a dcbcsU l lhl 
tasy, with however some depth 
those with eyes to see: and. dune 
antique costumes against I DSSSW' 
set made by Mr. Roberts.. n. it d* 
close the program upon just thet 
note for a playhouse. Him S 
will be Peggy. 

"Mr. Wood is the son ■>'• *"* 
M. Wood, who organised the 

American Woolen C'ompans SSi J 
the model village Shaw-.h > n 
twenty years ago he took bV« 1 
famous play-writing GOUT 
vard, hut it was not until Issl 
mer that he made his histrionic 
to the public. 

"Mr. Wood came to AinH.r-' 
connection with the Roistel 
Walter Pritchard Eaton <v<m<* ' 

met a number of the m.n tf» 

t • i Hi' * 
who are to enact his roie- 

hl* P' 

of course, be here again t" r 
micro. Every premiere ■ < n 
ture. No wise man ever * lp " . 
diet an outcome But the 
B olsters are doing everything f 
to insure for their guest- l" rtu 
the one from Andovcr 
evening." 




U. A. C. Library. 



Vol. \ 



mil 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 22, 1937 



Mpn 




Record Dean's List of 
325 Students Released 



No. 1 



Phi Lambda Tau Ahead in 
Fraternity Averages; Sig- 
ma Iota Leads with Sor- 
ority Honors 

I ree hundred and twenty-five stu- 
dent s attained honors the past sem- 
ester, according to the Dean's Honor 
i!.,t i -leased from the Dean's office 
recently. Of that number, 131 meni- 
beri of the class of 1937 were named. 
The -lass of 1988 placed 90, while 
1999 and 1940 trailed with 49 and 
46 respectively. In group I, those with 
iversgea of over 90 per cent, 14 
members of the graduating class were 
represented. Only one member of the 
present sophomore class attained the 
honor. 

I'hi Lambda Tau again placed first 
in fraternity scholarship with an av- 
erage of 80.9 for the past semester, 
with Alpha Sigma Phi coming in 
tecond with an average of 78.1. 
Among the sororities, Sigma Iota 
attained the highest average of 82.5, I 
followed in second place by Phi Zeta 
with an average of 79.G. Sigma Heta 
Chi came in third with 79.1. 

The complete list follows: 

GROUP I 

1937 — (iale, Miss, Gricius, Hanson, 
H i'Kworth, Lerner, Lewis, Milne, 
Moss, Nogelo, Pratt, Seperski Swan, 
Thomas, A., Williams. 

IMS— Hixby, Miss, Hloom, Miss, 
Brown, Miss E., Klayman, Shaw, Miss 



COMPULSORY (UTS 

Because of increasing enroll- 
ment fijrureF juniors anil seniors 
will no longer be required to 
attend convocation exercises for 
the full academic year. Accord- 
ing to an announcement from 
the Dean's Office, juniors are re- 
quired to attend convocation 
regularly during the first sem- 
ester but will not be required 
to attend during the second 
semester. Seniors will he re- 
quired to attend convocation 
during the second semester only. 
All freshmen and sophomores 
will be required to attend as 
usual. 



SSK& F ^ eshma " Cl *« May 
announced Reach 360; A Record 



Yearbook Staff 
Reorganized to 
Include Seniors 



M. 

IMS Booth, Miss, O'Donnell. 
INI Taylor, Miss P. 

GROUP II 

\9Sl Appel, C, Appel, J., Herman. 
Berry, Birdssil, Blassberg, Miss 

Brooks, Cutler, Huttortiold. Clark, Miss 

B.M., (lark, Miss H. K., Clark. L. F., 

Desmond, Fisher, A. W., Fla- 

Gleasou, Miss, Johnson, H. T., 

Miss, Klihanotf, Kushlan, Lan- 

M -, Lipman, Ludwin. Monroe, 

■ vaUwski, Rico, L. W., Kich- 

''iinan, M., Sleeper, Swan- 

' T.iiniski, Thorndflte, Whittemore, 

/uk.-l. 

I«8 \dams, C. W„ Iiarton, U. 

' Belgrade, IL, Hergman, Hokina, 

K. E„ Ituzzee, Coutu, Crowell, 

1 -■ Duntep, EUoponws, Elkind, Fa- 

M . Kinkol, Forbush, Fro,,, 1,, 

' 'Mil, Goldman. Golah, Gru- 

■• ""I--, Miss. Hemniid. H. C. 

Lombard, E., Mish. R..s- 

Senl, Miss. Sherman. Sles 

lor. Thoriault. 

"W tlischorT, Brown, D.. Ckres- 

' ' r», Miss, (iliok, Gordon, Gun- 
*»« M Kaplinsky, Miss A., M ill- 

inella, Miss, SedorT, Miss, 
P, 

M "ntinued on Pajre 2) 



Reorganization of the Index board 
to include members from the throe 
upper classes took place last June. 
The seniors will hold the major posi- 
tions while the juniors and sopho- 
mores will act as assistants. Mitchell 
F. Nejame '.'18 heads the board for 
19J58. 

Aims 
The new arrangement is expected 
to insure an extension of competition, 
mora widely distribute Interest in the 
Index through the student body than 
was formerly evidenced inasmuch as 

throe classes will engage in pub- 
lishing the hook, make of the Index 
a major academic activity with the 
successful stair member given oppor- 
tunity for participation during most 
of his college career, raise the pres- 
tige «-f the Yearbook ami thus stimu- 
late competition for statf positions, 
insure continuity of experience an. I 
Spirit in the Board, and lastly, it will 
insure a better representation of the 

••lasses in the recording of college 

activities. 

Resides the reorganization of tha 

staff, there was a restatement <»f gen- 
eral policy with reir arc j t o the Index. 
Application of this policy will tend 
to make the Index a continuous his- 
(Continued on Page 4) 



10 New Appointments are 
Included in 19 Changes 

Nine promotions and It) new ap- 
pointments were made this summer to 
the faculty of the College, according 
to announcements from the presi- 
dent's office recently. Those promoted 
were: 

Frederick. S. Troy has been pro- 
moted from instructor to assistant 
professor of English. Mr. Troy is a 
graduate of M. S. C. and received 
his Master of Arts degree from Am- 
herst College in 1986, He had I n 

instructor here since 1981. 

Dr. Ray E. Torrey, associate pro- 
fessor of botany, has been made a 
full professor, and Rollin II. Barrett 
of the farm management department 
has been advanced from the rank of 
assistant professor to become a full 
professor. 

Two assistant professors have I n 

made associate professors. The\ are 
Dr. Charles F. Fraker of the modern 

languages department and Stowell C. 

Coding of the modern languages and 
music departments. Instructors pro 
moted to assistant professors are 
George A. Marston in mathematics, 
and Ransom C Packard in hacteri 
ology, 

Clyde w. Dow, .M.S.. has been 
named instructor in English, A native 

of Wakefield, Mr. Dow is a gradu- 
ate "f Emerson College in 1081. Din- 
ing the past tw,, yean he has been 

a graduate assistant in the depart 
ment of languages and literature at 
the state college here. 

Miss Ethel w. Blatehford, a grad- 
uate of the college in i!»:i4, has been 
named director of physical education 
for women. She will succeed Mrs. 
Adeline E. Hicks who resigned th< 



ROOM FOR MOKE 

With the total freshman rag 
ist ration Bearing 860, an all 
1 1 m e record, announcement 
comes from Assistant Dean 
Lanphear that the increase iii 
numhers has been made possible 
by several additions to the 
teaching staff. Increased class 
room space made possible by 
the use of the old lihrary has 
also enabled the college to ad- 
mit more freshmen than in oth- 
er years. 

Although registration closed 
at 4 p. m. last Monday with 881 
men and 108 women registered, 
several late registrations were 
expected. 



340 Register on First Day 
of Freshman Week; 231 
Men and 109 Women 
Comprise Total 

The class of 1<)4I will have 860 
members, according to a list of fresh- 
man released last Monday morning 
by the registrar*! office. Two hundred 
and thirty one of this number are boya 

while the tfiHs ;m . in ,,„. minor|t ' 
of 109. 
i pperclasa registration had 

been completed at press time. 

The list of members of the 

<>f 1941 is as follows: 



not 

class 



Browns Elected 
Heads of Alumni 
and of Adelphia 



I wo Browns have b een recently 

elected to positions as presidents of 

two collage organizations. Herbert E. 

Brown '.''.X heads Adelphia and Harry 
Brown '14, the associate alumni. 
George Niden, and Don Silverman. 

elected last spring to the positions 
of vice president, and secretary 
treasurer respectively of Adelphia. 
will head that organisation with Her 
beri Brown during the coming col 

lege year. 

The newly elected officera .if the 
Associate Alumni for the coming year 
sre Harrj Dunlap Brown '14 of Bil- 



past .Inn.'. \lj ss Blatehford has I n lerica, president; Alder, c. Brett '1J 

acting as instructor in physical edu- of Watettown, vice president ; Wil 
cation the past three yean and her liam L. Doran 'lo of Amherst/ sec re- 



position will he taken hy Miss Kath- 
leen Callahan. 

Miss Blatehford is a native of A1 
tlehoro and attended the Poase-Nis 
sen school of physical education at 
Boston, graduating in 1929. She lat- 
er attended M. S. ('., and while an 

undergraduate acted as a student ; , 

sistant in the women's department of 
physical education. After receiving 

her bachelor of science <U>xri'e. Miss 

Blatehford Was appointed instructor 

in physical education and served in 

(Continued on Pane 2) 



tary ami Clarfc L Thayer '18 of An, 
heist, treasurer. 

A member of the Senate, the Ns 
roon Key in his sophomore year, end 

many of the student committee, on 

campus, Mr. Brown came originally 
from Ashland, lie is also a member 

of the foothall and baseball team 

and Lambds Chi Alpha fraternity. 

George Niden. member of the foot 
hall, baseball and hockey team- come 

from N'eedham and is majoring in 

Chemistry. He [« ;i member of K:ip 

pa Sigma. 



Approval of A. B. 

Degree Foreseen 

•f the Trustee Commit- 
llty and Program of Study 
1 'avorable report on the 
of the degree <>f Bachelor 
M. S. C. was indicated by 
A. IS. Degree Committee 
following interviews with 

during the summer. 
w of an A.B. degree was 
'he trustee committee last 
'-idol at ion following the i 

the board <if ■ petition 
udenta requesting its im- 
titution. It will he re- 
st the January meeting 



Aggie Influence at Work Already; Males of '41 

Invade Abbey, Found to "Resemble Cattle 



yy 



HOYS 
Ajauskas, Caaty .1. 
Alexion, Lazarus 
Allan, Donald P. 
Allen, Gordon 
Allen, Vernon c. 
Anderson, Edward E. 
Aroian, Haig 
Ashley, Edward W. 
Auerhach, Gabriel I. 

Babbitt, Robert T. 
Bagge, Francis G. 
Baker, Harry L. 
Palmer, K'dward 

Bardwell, Allan u. 

Parreca, Peter J. 
Peeked, N'orman J. 
Bennett, Harrison 

Bergeron, Kenneth T. 
Bialer, Isaac 
Blodgett, R. Ahlen 
Polt. Ernest A., Jr. 
Bornstein, Merton P. 
Bourne, John p. 

Boylan, Lawrence ,J. 

Brack, John j. 
Bragdon, George 
Brewster, David t. 
Briesmaster, Harold 
Broderick, Edward 
Piox Albert C. 

Pudz, Chester II. 
Punk, Ralph 
Purke. lid ward L. 
Purr, Clement V. 
Carlson, Prank A., Jr. 

Cheranson, Seymour A. 
Cohen. Arthur I. 
Cohn, Herbert M 
Cole, Alton 
Crerie, Richard G. 

Curtis, R, chard P. 
Curtis, Y.iinum P., Jr 
Daniels Walter T. 

Davis, Edward L. 

Dondero, Norman c. 
Drew, Franklin ll. 



Brighton 

Kairhaven 

Fitchhurg 

< 'oncord 

Mi His 

Andover 

Oxford 

New Pedford 

Springfield 

Wellesley Hills 

Hyde Park 

Maiden 

Whitinsville 

Florence 

Pittsficld 

Somerville 

South Sudbury 

Worcester 
Holyoke 

Springfield 

Windsor 

Winthrop 

Pu/./.ards Baj 

Franklin 

Don In ter 

Methuen 
Hathorne 

E. N'orthlield 

Willinian ett 

Dracut 

Housatonic 

Beverly 

\ i lingtoa 

Es ithampton 

Springfield 

Winthrop 

Springfield 

Springfield 

West efedwav 

Worcester 

Marlboro 

Worcester 

Daltoti 
Chel ea 

Med fold 
Walt ham 



"Better check up on those frosh. 
I heard that about half of Thatcher 
Dormitory walked down to the Abbey 
last night. See what they did that's 
different?" 

"I'll be WMting my time, freshmen 
never change. They're always the 
-ame." 

"Well maybe they are. hut then 
again maybe they aren't. Anyway, you 
better investigate." 

The Facts of Life 

When the facts came to light how 
ever, your reporter was not so sure. 
According to Miss Innocent P.ystand- 
er, the present crop of freshmen have 
somehow come under the influence of 
the mass movements of our time, or 
perhaps they have been reading Karl 
Marx. To quote, she says, "Thev re- 
mind me of a herd of cattle, the way 



they calmly walked into the Abhe\ 
•lie other night and sat down. They 
didn't seem to know what to do. They 
just sat there with their mouths open, 
looking at each other, till someone 
Suggested they might as well leave. 
Then the whole fifty of them walked 
out quietly. What are they anyhow, 
a hunch of regimented mice'"' 
A dark-haired handsome romeo of 



POLITICAL ADV. 

Class convocation will be held 
on September '■'<<). At that time, 

under the election rules approv- 
ed la.-t year, class nominating 

Committee! will he elected. 
Nomination- for the nominating 
committees will he made fr mi 
the Boor at the class meetings, 



the class of '41, however, had a some- 
what different viewpoint. 

"Shux, we gotta have organization. 
Va can't move without it. Me end 

my buddies here got the gang to- 
gether and thought we'd take a look 

at the 'ole Abbey ami the femmea in 

it. What do ya want us to do, blow 
"P the place the first night 

Rabbits in the Abbey? 

"'in top of that those girls are poor 

■ es. We K ,, down t., see them 
'luring visiting hours, ami all they 
,;m do i< to run into corners like 

seared rabbits, What a hunch. They 
( don't appreciate gentlemen at all." 
Organisation, hostesses, rabbits 
regimentation, cattle: well, maybe 

there is some hope for fee- 1, men that 

• iH so different from the usual, ac- 
cording to them. 



Drew, F. Prescott, Jr. Ea I Dedham 

Dukeshire, Robert F. Hopkinton 

Edsnn, Eugene T. Lowell 

Erikson, George F. F'almer 

Bwing, Robert S. Easthampton 

Farbar, Robert D. Roxburj 

Finnegan, Eugene J. i;,, ton 

Firestone, Robert D. Holyoke 

Foley, Arthur J. C. Dorchester 

(Continued on Page 6) 

Begin Fall Rushing 
Under New System 

The annual fall rushintr fteeftnfl 

opened laat evening with the tradi 

tional "Pound Rohin," during which 

freshman penda 20 minutes in 

eaeh house. The Introd u c t or y rushing 

will he continued through Thursday, 

With a new aysteni of rush inn de< 

signed to curtail fratermtx ex per, ■ 

■'""l eliminate elaborate <ii tplaj -, thi 
yearV pledging is expected !■> he less 

confusing and Sjore Mtisfactorj than 

in yean past. 



AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 22. 1«37 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLUBGIAN, WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 22. 1937 




A-/4 



Massachusetts Collegian 



Official nawapapaf " f *■ Msaaaehuaatte State Coll** 
Published <v4-iy Thursday l>y th.* vtucUoU. 



Office: It"""' "•• M.moiiul ButWlng 



Telephone 132-W 



FREDERICK n. UNDSTROM '88. Bdltor«ln-chW 
STANLEY A. FLOWER '88. M,.....Ki..« Editor j! I.IAN H. KAT/.KKK, '88, As,".iat, Editor 




EDITORIAL BOARS 



( niniius 

MAURICE TONKIN '88, Editor 
BIABELLE BOOTH 'M 
LLOYD H COPELAND '89 
THOMAS J. ENRIGHT 'H 
BETTINA MALI. '88 
MAKY T. MKKHAN '89 
FRANCES 8. MERRILL '89 
EMERY MOORE '89 
ELEANOR WARD '89 
JOSEPH BARTOSIEWICZ '40 
JOHN E. FILIOS '40 
NANCY E. LUCE '40 
CAROLYN E. MONK '40 
JACQUELINE L. STEWART '40 



Athletics 
\I FRED M. SWIKEN '8H, Editor 
FRANKLIN M. DAVIS '40 
ARTHUR A. NOYES '40 

Make-up 
DOROTHY MEKK1LL '40 

Photography 
l.ANE GIDDING8 '88 

Storkbridge Correspondent 
ROBERT HIEDL S:i« 

< ollegian Quarterly 
SIDNEY KOSEN '89. Editor 
JANET W. CAMPBELL '40, AMM< r>' 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON 

Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H. GOLDBERG 



BUSINESS board 

WILLIAM H. HARRISON '88, Business Mmuw-r 

WILLIAM B. GRAHAM '88. Adv. K*r. ""NAM' L. SILVERMAN W. Or. Her. 

MITCHELL f. NEJAME :is. Subscription Ugr. 

Business Assistants 

. .. . GEORGE BENJAMIN "39 

ABRAHAM CARP '89 

ALLEN (JOVE '89 



J. HENRY WINN 'IS 



SUBSCRIPTIONS 18.00 PER YEAR 



SINOLE COPIES 1" CENTS 



Make all order* payable t>> The Massachu- 
setts Collegian. In ens.- of Chang* <> f ■ddreas, 

subscriber will phase notify the btwtnaaa nian- 
afaf U soon M pogMbto. Alumni. un<lernin<l- 
uate an, I faculty eOntrlbtlUottl arc sincerely 
encouiaml. Any communications or notices 
must be receive,! at th.' Collegian ollice before 

;i o'clock. Monday evening. 



1937 Member 1938 

Associate Collegiate Press 

Diitributois of 

Collegiate Digest 



Enter.il as second-class matter at the Am- 
heist Poat Ollice. Accepted for mailing at 

special rat.- <>f ix,*ta«>. provided for in Section 

1108, Act "f October Itlt. authorized August 
80. 1918. 



Printed by Carpenter • Mo r eh ou ee, Cook PI. 

Amherst. Mass.. Telephone 49 



■ IPMIINTID fOH NATIONAL AOV««TI»INO BV 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Collti* I'uhlnhtrs Rtprtunlativ* 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 
O.caso - Bostoa - Loi Anoii.il • Sa« MIIMI 



Correction 

That report circulated in the 
newspapers of September 2 an- 
nouncing the death of the Great 
Reynard was not about us. It 
referred to Kdward V. Sharpless, 
the internationally famous ven- 
triloquist, our relationship being 
roughly of such a nature as to 
win for us the tag of "The Char- 
lie McCarthy of the College 
Columns." To repeat, we are not 
dead. Or is that just our opinion'.' 

Intelligence Test 

for entering Freshmen, in supple- 
ment (?) to the psych department. 
Rules: 

1. This can be done anytime. 

2. Use your imagination. 

:i. But don't use anything else. 

Part I 

(Choose the words YOU think should 

replace the dash) 

1. A fool and his are soon 

parted. 

(hair; money; girl friend; ice 

cream cone) 

2. A of beauty is a joy for- 

ever. 

(co-ed; dash; hash; plash) 

:>. Keep your dry. 

(feet; gin; windshield) 

4. on one side only. 

(fry; parking; grease) 

5. Half a is better than none 

at all. 

(pint; dash! dash! dash!) 

♦;. No smoking here. . 

(Why? Heck! Fudge!!) 

7. Mammy don't 'low no 

playing here. 

(poker; playing; football) 

8. These are momentous . 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday, SepTenl1»T~23 

B ("i a. m. All classes meet as sched- 
uled 

7 [00 p. m. Mass meeting and Bonfire 
In charge of Adelphia. 

7:.jti p. m. Hand i.h.arsai, Memorial 
Building 

I inl;i>. S.|,l.inl).i 21 

8:00 i>. m. Faculty re cept ion to new- 
students in Memorial Hall 

Saturday, September 25 

2:(>o p, m. M. S. C. vs. A. I. C, foot- 
ball, at Springfield 
4 [00 p. m. Hope Pull acrOM pond 

Monday, Septemher 27 

b:00 i>. m. t'ollegian editorial board 

meeting, Collegian office 
8 :.'Jn p, m. Index meeting. Index ollic-e 

Thursday, September 3U 

7 :'S» |>. m. Chem Clul) meeting, (ioess- 
maiin Auditorium. 



As numbers of the class of 1941 w.ll bear Mid on several occasions 
in their several years at th.s college, these are momentous times. This year, 
the times seem to he particularly momentous for the state college Mid 
,ts undergraduate students. For among matters affecting the policy and 
the future of the college, which are at work at present, are the reduction 
in the number of credit! required for graduation, a definite decision impend- 
ing on the granting of an A B. degree by the college, and the possibility 
of the college losmg its identity w.th the creation from among the state- 
teachers COllegn of .» University of Massachusetts. 

The reduction from seventy two junior-senior credits to sixty junior- 
senior credits necessary for graduation, which goes into effect th.s semester, 
comes as an outstanding change m the conservative policy of the college. 
W.th il come extensive revisions m the curriculum of the college. Other 
revisions, to effect a further modernization of the curriculum, are planned. 
This semester will see, too, a definite decision rendered on the 
institution Of the degree of bachelor of Arts at the state landgrant college 
The effect Of the decision on the future of the college has frequently been 
debated It has seemed, however, that the mst.tut.on of the degree of 
Hachclor of Arts a. M. S. C would ra.se the prest.ge of the college by 
g.v.ng proper recogmt.on for work now be.ng done by students a« the 

college Indefinite postponement of the mst.tut.on of the degree, which 

would commit the growing State landgrant college to a narrow policy of 
agriculture and science m the lulls of Western Massachusetts, can only 

mcceed in discouraging the attendance si th.s college of students who 

•prefer to adhere to the ds and who. as such, were Specifically included 

by the author of the Morr.ll Act. under winch the college was created, .n 
his design for land grant tol leges. 

Next January will see. too, a report to the leg.slature by Us speed 

educational cornmittee, of which the commissioner of eduction is • mem 
ber on the proposal put forth by the amirmssionei last June to form • 

University of Massachusetts from the several state teachers colleges. I he 
place Of Massachusetts State ( ollege m this scheme, a college winch was 

hc ,d by Governor Joseph B, Ely in 1934 as holding the possibility m 

itself of developing into a Massachusetts University, is of incalculable 
importance to the future of this mst.tut.on whkh will, on October 2, see 
the seventieth year since its formal opening. 

Whatever may be the effect of these momentous times upon the 
college thy do provide for all four classes an opportunity to study at this 
college' during one of its most progressive and simulating periods. 

F. B. L. 



(times; times; times) 
II. N,) women are permitted 

in the dormitory. 

(cross-eyed; buck-toothed; un- 

ehaperoned; shady) 
ii. I think this test is . 

(?) 



Tart II 

(Place a " l " beside the statements 

that are true; "F" beside tlMM 

that are false) 

I. Columbus discovered America. 
J. 2 + 2^ <;. 
."?. Sally Rand is president of W. C. 

T.U. 

4. Th*' Cincinnati Reds are not 
Communists. 

T>. Harvard is to Yale as sugar is 

to cum flakes. 
('». If Cab is a taxi is a Calloway. 

then Fats is a hydrocarbon is 

a Waller. 
7. This is getting toucher. 

5. Lincoln is buried in Cant's 
Tomb. 

!». This is Lrpttinp; easier. 

10. If M. s. c. freshmen are gtod 

then Amherst freshmen arc 
pretty pood. 

II. "Seabiscuit" is a cracker eaten 
by sailors. 

12. Sapphire Sal is to Emerald Em- 
ma Fui Yah Hah is to Nov 
shntos ka pop. 



NEW FACULTY MEMBERS 

(Continued from Page 1) 

that capacity until her present pro- 
motion. 

Miss Callahan, who succeeds Miss 
Illatchford as instructor, is a grad- 
uate of the Wellesley school of physi- 
cal education and has attended the 
Bennington school of dance. During 
the past three years she has served 
as instructor in physical education at 
Radcliffe College, where she distin- 
guished herself for her work in the 
dance. 

New Appointments 
New appointments to the faculty 
were as follows: 

Dr. Margaret Thoroman of Wor- 
cester to be assistant professor of 
hygiene. Dr. Thoroman received her 
iVl.D. degree from the University of 
Indiana Medical School in 19M5. She 
will take the position left vacant by 
the resignation of Dr. Florence Jenny. 
Dr. Charles H. Rohr has been ap- 
pointed assistant professor of politi- 
cal economy. He received his doctorate 
at Johns Hopkins in 1931 and has 
taught at the University of Baltimore, 
Trinity College, and the University 
of Maine. 

Mrs. Gladys M. Cook, M.S., will be 
an instructor in home economics. Mrs. 
Cook is a graduate of Battle Creek 
College in 1934. During the past year 
she has been a research assistant in 
nutrition at Massachusetts State Col- 
lege. 

Joseph F. Hauck, M.S., will be an 
instructor in agricultural economics. 
Mr. Hauck graduated from Rutgers 
University in 1986 and during the 
past year was a graduate assistant 
in agricultural economics at that in- 
stitution. 

Nelson V. Stevens, M.S., has been 
appointed instructor in chemistry. Mr. 
Stevens is a native of Haverhill and 
a graduate of the State College here 
in 19H5. 

Emil J. Tramposch, B.S., has been 
named instructor in horticulture. Mr. 
Tramposch is a graduate of M. S. C. 
in 1935 and has since been engaged 
in greenhouse and nursery work on 
Long Island. 

.Mrs. Mary B. McClelland has been 
named school resident nurse. Mrs. 
McClelland comes to the State Col- 
.e;:e from the Children's Hospital at 
Boston, where she has been serving 
(Continued on Page 4) 



HllllCUIICCIllCIHS 



Hand Rehearsal 

First Rehearsal of the baa 
be held Thursday, September : 
the Mem Building. Bast membi 
aspirants arc welcome. Fifty 
meats are available. 

Chem Club 

First meeting of the Cher 
will be held in Goeggmann A , 
ium, September 80, at 7:80 p. 
Index Meeting 

First meeting of the entire 
staff will be held September . 
8:30 p. m. at the Index offlci 
Building. 
Coll. Business Board 

An important meeting of tin 
will be held immediately afb 
vocation today in the Collegian 

Editorial Board 

First meeting of the editorial 
of the Collegian will be held Mi 
at 8 p. m. Attendance on time - 
ed. Assignments will be poste 
morrow. 



ndt-x 



ward 
mday 
.licit. 



DEAN'S LIST OF 325 

(Continued from Page 1) 

1940— Benemelis, BurakofT, Chop- 
man, Kohls, Miss, Llpshires, Shop- 

ardson, D. E., Shepardson, W. B., 
Spungin, B., Tolnick. 

GROUP in 

1937— Aiken, Ash, Miss, Barr. 
Basamania, Benea, Bernstein, Bev- 
ington, Miss. Bieber, Bobttla, Bohm, 
Bongiolatti, Breault, Brown, Miss D.. 
Bruneau, Byrnes, Cain, Miss M. V... 
i Calkins. Miss. Couhig, Craft, Cush- 



man, F. E., Cutter, Donnelly, M -. 
Entin, Eshbach, Ferrucci, Filios, Mil*, 
Friedman, H., Gates, Goldsmith, 
Miss, Goulding, Miss, Hallowell, H«j. 
dy, Hart, Higgins, K., Hodder. H.,p 
kins. Miss, Howard, lacovelli, Irvine, 
Joyce, Miss, Kinsman, Miss R., Libel 
farb, Maguire, McMahon, T., Mr\ ;i 
ly, E., McNally, J., Moseley, O'Brien 
Okolo, Miss, Peterson, Planting, 
Priest, Miss, Richason, Robert, Rog- 
er*, Miss, Rossiter, RurHey, Ryei, San 
Clemente, Simonsen, Small. Smith, 
Miss, Spiller, Stepath, Miss. St 
Miss, Thomas, F., Todt, Miss, Tattle, 
Trombly, Tubiash, Warner, H.. War 
ner, L., Watts, Whitmore, Miss. Whit- 
ney, Widland, Wingate, Miss, WUhait, 
Wood, J., Wood, Miss R., Wyman. 

1938— Avery, R. H., Bargficle, Bar- 
ton, Miss E., Bianco, Bieniek, lilai - 
dell, Bliss, Miss, Bode, Carpenter, 
Miss C, Clapp, E., Collins. C. W 
Collins, W. J., Cone, Couper, Cartin, 
Miss, Dickens, Dolliver, Miss, Eds 
C. G., Elliott, C, Fagan, Miss. Fto* 
er, Gill, Harrison, Heller, Hi|, r criii> 
E., Irving, Johnson, H. H., Julian. 
Miss E., Kaplinsky, Miss M., Keaj 
Miss M., Kingsbury, F. W.. RiaSBWD, 
Miss J., Linden, MacCurdy. Mann. 
Miss, Mayko, Milkey, Miss, Miller. 
Miss, Nelson, Miss, Nolan, Olivia 
Osley, Parker, Miss, Putnam, Rusti 
gian, Schopfer, Miss, Silverman, I 1 
Silverman, S., Slocomb. Spaight, 
Miss, Streeter, Mis3, Swiren, Taylor, 
Miss W., Thayer, Miss, Thompson. 
Miss, Tonkin, Towle, Umansky, Whit- 
ney. W., Wilson, Miss, Wood. 1' 
Wood, Miss R. 

1939— Auerbach, Bartlett. I'.elirral'. 
M., Bettoney, Bixby, L.. Bradfer. 
Miss, Brisset, Miss, Broadfoot, Clapp 
Miss E., Cohen. Cole, R. M.. Cowles. 
Crosby, Miss, Decker, Degratf. Elliott, 
R„ Flynn, Mrs., Foerster, Miss Free* 
man, A. E., Goldberg, D.. H.'rman, 
Miss. How.-, W., Leclair. M 

Miss. Mendall, Moore. More I 

Miss, Parmenter, Pratt. Rich- 
Miss, Rosen, S., Schmidt, Schwsrtt 
C., Thomas, G., Vittum. Zajd 

1940— Archibald, Miss J., 
Miss B., Bernstein. Beyte 
Bradshaw, Miss, Carpenter, Mutt > 
(halfen, Foley, R. T.. Pram, P.. <*" 
show, Griffin, Hughes, John- a, I* r 
Kennedy, Martin, R.. McAadrew, M 
er, N., Morse, Neznayko, |v , . » ' 
Pike, Rice, Miss K.. Richards, RoM 
Rosen. S. W., Sanderson. SchoonB**' 
er, Shaw. Miss If., Smith. Mi* 
(Continued on Page I) 



Collegian Competitions 

EDITORIAL BOARD The Fall competition for f>ositi< B8 onl 
tne editorial staft of the Collegian will begin on Thursday, & ^ nl | 
her 30, at 8 p. m. with a meeting at the Collegian office °t v\ 
Freshmen interested in trying out for positions. 

BUSINESS BOARD All Freshmen interested in trying J 
for the business board of the Collegian will report to the CwW^ 
office. Memorial Building, immediately afler convccaticn to-'i 






67th Commencement Held at Massachuse^tete^ollegeln June 



231 receive B. S. 
Degree; 53 win 
Higher Honors 

DOCTOR 09 PHILOSOPHY 
C Crookl Richard T. Holway 

MASTKR OK S< IKNIK 



A. Hnrnicle 
! F. Becker 
/ii B. Becker 

M. Bernifjue 
A . 11,'inotavicz 
I'.nndi. Jr. 
Itnui'k'eoig 
iiua K. Cain 
it. Cartwriafat 

A. Cau^hey 
S. Coiytdon 

V, Coughlin 
K. Cross 
i," D'Broole 
liil'i-lice 

B. Dennis 
M. DiCarlo 
W. Dow 

1'. Dunker 
\ . Fraser 
F. Callant 
'dickstein 
K. Oouck, Jr. 
nl W. Harvey 



Herbert Jenkins 
■Eunice M. Johnson 
Nunc Klein 
Kami Kucinski 
Letter H. I..AIH.. 
Walter McAndrewg 
Edward Meyer 

Carroll P. Kaon 
George Nettleton 2d 
Samuel Neunian 
Kenneth R. Newman 
Alfred E. Newton 
George R. IVhs.- 
Daniel C. FlastridKe 
Ruth Pushee 
Jeanette M. Roney 
Thomas J. Savaria 
Kevin O. Shea 
Chester W. Smith 
Carlton M. Stearns 
Roy M. St < Ik- 
Nelson P. Stevens 
Robert C. Tetro 
Howard Thomas 



BA( HKI.OR OK LANDSCAPE 
ARCHITECTURE 

S, Oerlarh Charles E. Mevers 

N. Click 

BACHELOR OK SCIENCE 
Summa Cum Laude 
K. Pratt, Jr. Albert S. Thomas 

BACHELOR OK SCIENCE 
Magna Cum Laude 
d C. Desmond (ieor^e M. Milne 

( '"' e Milton Silverman 

I R. Klibanoff Carl P. Swanson 

BA( HELOR OK SCIENCE 
< urn Laude 






Appel 
. R. Clark 
I. Cohen 
Anthony P. Ferrucci 

bara K. Keck 
Mum- VV. Irf-rner 
Leo D. Lipman 

BACHELOR 

Balpo K. Aiken, Jr. 

. F. Apiiel 
Rose J. Afh 

K. Baggi 
(Jorothy Ballard 
boil Ii I '.n in - 
ludore Barr 

• ; Mnwirnania 

l'.,-iu-a 

Mil M. Herman 

h/hiiii <1. Bernstein 

D. Berry 

B Bevlngton 

I A. Bieber 
' I.. Birdsall 
i • Birnie 
I.. Blaekmer 
R tth Blasiberg 

P. Kliss 

!' .: I Bobula 
(i. Bohm 
■ v\ . Bolton 
!..• ii . Bongiolatti, Jr. 
I.. Boucher 
I;. Koviieii 
hi Bradford 
!,. ii- A. Breault. Jr. 
R Brelnlg 

P, Brooks 

• C. Brouillet 

I. Brown 
'< ' ■ 'i W. Bruneau 
C. Burke 
S, Butler 
liitl.-ilield 
I liyrnes 
t». Cain 
I.. Cain 
■ , ' I'nlkins 
1 li.'iineau 

\ ' handler 
M, (lark 
i lark. Jr. 
I Conner 
I . Conway 
I I'nifiiiw 

I Couhig 

C, Craft 

I to \ . Crowley 
1 <i-hman 
I 'utter 
K, Davis 
[ «l»i L. Davis 

U. Dihlmann 
I Dobby 
|i,„U',. 
I lomenicl 

Donnelly 
H'lci \. Downing 

B. DrlMOil 
\ ■'■'•■■ M Dunphy 
J Entin 
Eshbach, Jr. 
i. Pmrso 
; Ferrell 
M Filios 
W. Fisher 
I isher 
M Flavin 

■ "ilman 
" Friedman 

I 
:. ' : <,ates 

A (iw.rtte 

'ileason 

rioldamlth 

^ . ' ioodhue 
Cordon 

'•ouldino; 

'.rant 
I .laves 
Jr. 

I' ins 

■ 1 ■ . r i 

'•uralnlek 
Hnllowell 

' il.mson 
Hardy 

Harris 
Hart 



Isadore Ludwiti 
Lucille A. Monroe 
William H. Moss 
Harold A. Sleeper 
Frances E. Stepath 
Myron A. Widland 
Sidney Williams 

OK SCIENCE 

William V. Johnson 
Raymond B. Jordan 
Dorothy M. Joyce 
John Kabat 
Joseph c. Kennedy 
Robert A. K,,.f..' 

W'illiam W. Kewer 
Ruth Kinsman 
Richard B. Knowlton 
Harry h\ Koch 
Rudolph W. Kuc 
Henry 8. ECushlan 
Laurence H. Kyle 
John E. Landers 
Dorothy E. Lannon 
Wendell E. Lapham 
Philip D. Layton 
William A. Ix-ijrhton 
Sidney Liberfarb 
Max Lilly 

K a t ha r ine ttachmer 
Thomaa J. Mairun» 
Emil Maiciniak 
Helena C. McManon 

Thomas F. McMi>hon 
Filmund J. McNally 
John E. McNally 
Charlea H. Keyei 

Fan C. Minott. Jr 
Raymond A. Minzner 

nordon M,,, ,.i-. 
Joy K. Moore 
Walter B. Moseley 
Willard S. Ifunaon 
Frederick J. Murphy 
Eliott H. Newcomb' 
Nnthony J. Nocrelo 
Joseph Nowaknwski 
Georse E. O'Brien 
Ani.la M. Okolo 
Robert It 




Breault, Nogelo, 
Whittemore first 
In Horse Show 



iiir 

June 

park 



■lasses were 



Scent's at the 67th Commencement 



the flnt cl'w. ^ to lruZ',< Jr r "'*~ T^^, <iipl ° ma tnm his P*^*^^. J«be* ^ Fish,,- 71, ■ member of 

A. Monroe, Wal Z C k Zh fV, f f 7^ ^ 5 ^^ **« «-• ^ '" -**' L « 

ter. Lower left, participant i I' , ^ **«"<"* *»*< ,) ^"' ''• Ro«»t«r an.l J.mee V. Cut- 

ISdmund A. Walsh ^r^ivLf KriuiuilU " n ^ r "r- '"' ft *" rfght ' Comml*ii««r Jamei (I. Re.rdon, Rev. 

the", ' u ,r ,m T m ''' m -'T a,,,in ' SS ' '""' Pfe8ldenl B>fcw - ' '-• •**», alumni of M7 revive 

"l<I Pt«d Party custom with members of the RWimming team as victimi, 



Frederick F. Whm, .,„„,,. -y- %Vnn 

• Senior Cadet Jumping .„„iest at 

Sixteenth Annual horse show on 

11 ; 't 2:00 ,.. m . in the riding 

which ushered in the sixty- 

wventh commencement ,.f Ma»«uihu- 

■etta State College. 

Anthony J. Nogelo ami Loumi A. 
Breault, Jr. were the winners of the 
Bra« prise in the Senior Cadet Pair 
Jumping. 

Reeulta in the student 
as follows: 

Junior Cadel Horsemanship- 1st 
Richard W. Towle; 2nd, William B.' 
Avery; 3rd Richard C. King; 4th, 
Donale S. McCowan. 

Senior Cadel J..n.pin K : Frederick 
F- Whittemore, Jr.- Albert .1. UriciuH; 
Robert A. Bieber; ami Loom \ 
Breault, Jr. 

< o-eds Horsemanship: Doril Jen 
kins. Katharine Machmer, Bettina 
Mall, and Nancy Parks. 

Sophomore Cadet Horsemanship: John 
J- Galvin, Harold C. Andersen, Sid- 

»"•> H. Beck, and William ll. Cox. 

Banter Cadet Pair J„ m „i„ u: An . 
i»"».v J. Nogelo and Uuis A. Hreault 
James Cutler and David A 



.1 



Peterson; Robert P. Holdaworth, Jr 

Wld Walter B, Moseley; and Albert 
Gnciua and John !•;. |, atl ders 



DEAN'S LIST OF 325 

(Continued from Page 2) 

Spungin, S.. staples, Wilansky, Wood, 

Miss I!.. Xabierek, Zelbovita. 

Fraternity ami sorority averages 
we.e again higher than those of non- 
fraternity and sorority. The class of 
1987 attained an average of 80.9, 

followed by the class of l!»:{K with 
78.1. The class of 1«>4<) trailed with 

an average of 70.8. 



The averages were as follows: 



Rol.ort C. 



orkham 
IVrri,.||< 



l>avi,l A. IVternon 
Jainea A. Pifkr-rinvr 



Alfml H. 
filith K. 



Planting 

Priest 



Harttn 

M.llli.y 

HivTL'itm 
Hobart 

H.1,1,1,.,- 

th, Jr. 

Hoiiklm 

'I., ward 

,.,,v,.|li 

alio 

ll vin,. 

I on 

'itiwin 

•OS It !«,T1 

HEUra (» 
AGRIC 

Uewix 



Rita A. I'rovost 
Wm. A. Rnvnw, Jr. 
I-<-»> W. Rice. Jr. 
Prescott L. RirharcN 
Ueorn R. Rirhar<l«on 
Mai<la E. Ri'kkh 
I»ui» E. Roberts 
Oarollne R. Rot*-*. 
Paul H. Rosberry 
Kenwood Rom 
David P. Ros^'ter. Jr. 
John R.iill,-.. Jr. 
James M. Ryan 
Robert Ryer, 3d 

t'harles San Clemente 
•iladys C. Sawlnitkl 
Stanley K. 9eperid(l 
Norman L. Shefleld 
Philip B. ShiT 
Walter Simonsen 
Saul Small 
Esther E. Smit'i 
Philii, J. S,„.a 
Robert L. Spiller 
Elinor L. Stone 
Edward P. Swan 
Clifford Symancvk 
John J. Talinski 
rilward J. Tharker 
Praneii J. Thomas 
Robert W. Thorndike 
Donald F. Thurlow 
Ruth K. Todt 
Everett L. Twomldv 
Haskell 8, Tuhiash 

Donald K. Tucker 

Harvey <;. Tun,, p 
John A. Tuttl,- 
James S. W'.ildnuiri 
Helen M. Warner 
Louise I, Warner 

Harold I. Watt* 
Reatrtee R. Waxier 
Donald K. Weaver 
Eleanoi A. West 
Edith L. Whitmore 
Ira B. Whit ii, \ 
Fred W. Whittemore 
Sarah C. Wileox 
Marian K. W'inirate 
Pred J. Wlahaii 
Kim, I 8. Wlpnleakl 

Judith (;. WimmI 
Ruth R. W.msI 
Raymond Wyman 
Arthur Zuokerman 
John W. Zukel 

K VOCATIONAL 
ULTURE 

Henry J. Sampson 



Sonirity 

Alpha l.amlHla Mu 
Ijimlsla Data Mu 

Phi Zeta 

Sigma Heta Chi .. 

Sigma lota 

Frnternity 

Alpha (iamma Rho 
Alpha BlgtM Phi 
Alpha Epsilon I». 

Kappa Epsilon 

Kappa Sikfma 

I.arolsla Chi Alpha 
I'hi l..-,riil..| a Tail 
Phi Sigma Kappa . 

Q. T. V 

Sigma Phi Epsilon . 

I'h.-ta CM 

'ieniral Average 

of Sorority 

General Average 

of Fraternity 

Classes 



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ItM 

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Boyi 

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Boys 
SI. 119 

TT.'tfi 
T.'(.«I7 
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Av. 

TS.164 

N.TSS 

79.676 

T9.1N 

BS.643 

7."..s:,;( 

78.101 

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76,489 

77.176 

76.4S4 

N.tSI 

74.434 

77.l'.t'.t 

76.223 

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WALSH, ROSSITER 
j GURALNICK SPEAK 

"At the present hour the vers 
form and Bubitance of democracy are 
being challenged to a degree that con 
Btitutefl the third great crises in the 
history of constitutional govemmi nl 
in the United States," Rev. Edmund 
A. Walsh, vice-president of George 
town 

67th graduation exercises last June, 

Speaking on "Onr Constitutional 

Heritage," Father Walsh asserted 

that a democracy "such as ours" 

which survived Valley Forge and 
Withstood "the fratricical shock of 

1881 M would survive the "Battle «>f the 

Potomac in 1!»:',7." 



"I" Informing thai will with ■ sense 
of responsibility and persuading it 

to acceptance of the discipline with- 
out which a democracy may easily 

dt generate Into anarchy . . .'* 

At the class day exercises in the 

i morning, Francis .1. 'I'll,, mas, in his 

class oration, urged hi.- classmates 

and administration to d,, all in their 
power to restrain students from cm 
muting, lie averred that "not much" 
i gained from college when one is 

f.oied to commute and advocated that 

uni\ei>u\, iiecia red ( uniitr the I .. , i , 

a student work a year before coming 

to college lather than commuting 

when here. 



FLINT CONTEST 
WON BY SWIREN 



Rossiter Approves 

I 'avid P. Rossiter, class president, 
delivering the Mantle oration, saw 
a need for a closer faculty '-student 

relationship He characterised Ha a 

'husetts State as a place of "friend 
linens and democracy." adding lint 



Alfred M. Swiren '88 was selected 
the winner of the *:;o ii rs | prize i„ 
the 42nd Flint Oratorical contest held 

on June ll at Memorial Hall. Mr. 

swnen spoke on "America., Liberty 
What lias Become of Ii '.'•• 

The second prize of .<:, was award* 
'•- 1 to Louis A. Breault, Jr. »37, who 
addressed the audience ,„, "Our De- 
mocracy and the Press." 

The annual Flint Oratorical Con- 
'' ' ' "I"'" '" any student taking 
courses in Argumentation and Ora- 
tory. The contest originated in the 
early days of the college, and wai 

named after Flint, an early professor 
here. 



minous tidings of | the *«'"'"■ class highly commended Helming, and Ralph W.' rtaskTns "27 



School. 



70.71 



Tolml Cln** 
S0.!»3'.t 
7.H.162 
73.07 
T9.8M 



*♦•«■•• u.m 

7;,.:,<i2 

7^.7n 



A Degree fr<»m M. s. c. 
Polnthog t«> th« 

war overseas, to the virtual <ivil war the administrative policies of J'resi- principal 

in certain sections of this country, ''''"i Baker. 

the commencement speaker stated, 
["Into that arena of turmoil yon now 

descend fortified hy an education that 

should result in a sensitive civic con- 
; sciousness. And a decree sealed with 
i the escutcheon of the commonwealth 
I of Massachusetts creates a very high 

I responsibility and is responsive to the 

popular will, hence the vital necessity 



The presiding officer was Professor 
Walter I-;. Prince, and the Judge* were 
Maxwell Goldberg, Vernon T. 



•f the a m h e r s t High 



JAMES A. LOWELL 

NEW AND STANDARD BOOKS 



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Non-Sorority ... 



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THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 22. 1937 



141 Register at M. S. C. Summer School 
6506 at Campus Summer Conventions 



Many New Instructors at 
30th Summer Session 

One hundred and forty-one teach- 
ers, graduate students, and undergrad- 
uates registered for the 198? sum- 
mer school in session from July G 
through August 14. Graduate stu- 
dents numbered 48 and undergradu- 
ates totaled 93. M. S. C. students at- 
tending the session numbered 41. 

Visiting instructors were Dr. Dud- 
ley, superintendent of schools in 
Aniher.-t and Prof. Kenneth C. Ran- 
dall "--. professor of English at 
Michigan state college. New to the 
summer school faculty were Dr. Helen 
S. Mitchell, Dr. John A. Clague, Prof. 
Caldwell, Dr. Gamble, Mr- Purvis, and 
Mr. Troy. The remaining instructors 
were the same as in years past. 



EDITOR MAKES GOOD 

Sidney Kosen "80, editor of 
the Collegian Quarterly liter- 
ary supplement, is the author of 
two new poems appearing in 
the volume, Contemporary Am- 
erican Men Poets, edited by 
Thomas Del Veechio which was 
published this summer by Hen- 
ry Harrison. 

The poems are Labor-post 
mortem, which won a poem of 
the month contest at the school 
last year, and Joe Venuchi, a 
poem about a slum-born child. 
Mr. Kosen has also had a 
poem accepted by the magazine, 
Opinion, a journal of Jewish 
Arts and Letters. 



Kappa Epsilon Becomes 
New Chapter of S. A. E. 

The local chapter Kappa Kpsilon 
fraternity, established in 1918, has 
recently joined Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. 
the largest national fraternity in the 
country, and will be known here- 
after as the Massachusetts Kappa 
chapter of Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. 

Kappa Epsilon was formally ac- 
cepted on August 28 at the Sigma 
Alpha Kpsilon national fraternity con- 
vention held at the Kdgewater Hea<-h 
Hotel in Chicago on August 26-28, 

Representatives attending the con- 
vention were Edward Class '39, presi- 
dent; Douglas Milne '89; Edward Wil- 
lard ':.'.»; and Ellsworth Phelps, Jr. 
':'.<». 



"Fraternity Bible" to 
Aid Freshmen Men 



Besides the Freshman Handbook 
which is annually distributed to in- 
coming classes, the elass of 11)41 has 
also received a "Fraternity Hible" 
entitled "The Fraternity System at 
Massachusetts State College." 



INDEX STAFF REORGANIZE 

(Continued from page 1) 

tory of college events from the un- 
dergraduate point of view. 

In addition, it will record the less 
spectacular but often the more Im- 
portant forces now shaping the M. S. 
C. of the future. 

Staff 

Other members of the 1988 Index 
Board are Elmer R. Lombard, busi- 
ness manager; Donald Silverman, as- 
sociate editor; George Roswenc, sen- 
ior adviser; Lane Ciddings, photo- 
graphic editor; Ruth Hixby. literary 
editor; Herbert Tetreault; statistics 
editor; ami Ann Gilbert, art editor. 



Preface by Maker 

The pamphlet opens with a preface 
by 1 'resident Maker entitled "Frater- 
nities and the College Community." 
The pamphlet also contains a history 
of fraternities, a statement of the 
aims of fraternities, general infor- 
mation about M. S. C. fraternities, 
ami the (937-1938 rushing rules. The 
"bible" closes with a greeting by Wil- 
liam Graham *38, president of the 
interfraternity council. The pamphlet 
was conceived by Kenwood Ross '.'i7, 
President of the Interfraternity Coun- 
cil last year. 

Handbook 

The Freshman Handbook has, as 
in past years been distributed and 
prepared under the Student Religions 
Council The handbook, encased in a 
binding similar to last year'.-, con 
tains most of the information usually 
printed. as well as several new fea- 
tures. Editor of the handbook was 
Donald Shaw "4(1. and business mana- 
ger John .1. McCarthy ' l<>. 



Farm and Home week 

Draws Largest Group 

A total of 8608 people came to the 
M. S. C. campus this summer to at- 
tend 10 conferences and conventions 
as well as a series of 4-H camps. 
The greatest drawing card of the 
summer was the annual Farm and 
Home week sponsored by the exten- 
sion service and in the charge of 
Earle S. Carpenter, secretary. This 
year's four-day program drew an esti- 
mated attendance of 4600, 

Second in popularity was the junior 
extension 4-H camps held throughout 
July and part in August. These, to- 
gether with the various county two- 
day trips drew a total of 551 persons. 
Other conferences included G range 
day, with an attendance of 800 J Par- 
ent-Teachers association meeting, 160; 
the national Grange rally, 860; the 
Adult Alien education group under 
the direction of the State Department 
of Education, 30; New England sec- 
tion of the American society of 
agronomists, 25; Eastern States Co- 
operative League, 70; Hampshire Po- 
mona Grange held day, 360; Seed- 
men's meeting, 55; and the Massachu- 
setts collectors and treasurers associ- 
ation meeting held yesterday, 125. 



NEW FACULTY MEMBERS 

(Continued from Page 2) 

as staff general duty nurse. 

New laboratory assistants are 
Ralph A. Arnold, B.S., in forestry, and 
John Sullivan, M.S., in chemistry. 
Arnold is a graduate of the state 
college here, while Sullivan is a grad- 
uate of Holy Cross College. 



FACULTY CHECKUP 



Dr. Hugh 1*. Raker and Mrs. Baker 
returned to Amherst September in 
after a two months visit in Germany 
and Austria. They left from New 
York on June 20. 

Prof. Frederick M. Cutler has re- 
vised and added supplements to his 
hook, "Sociological Laws." This will 
make the fourth edition of the book. 
Dr. and Mrs. Herbert K. Wart'*! 
left North Amherst June 20 to spend 
his year's sabbatical leave at Cornell 
University. 

Wilho Frigard, instructor in physi- 
cal education, and Miss Klizabeth 
Wheeler of Worcester were married 
during the summer. 

Capt. Harold 1'. Stewart has been 
promoted to the rank of major. 

Prof. Walter K. Prince of the Eng- 
lish department has returned to Am- 
herst after conducting a course in 
literature at the summer school ses- 
sion at Michigan State College. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg and Shir- 
ley A. Bliss '38 of Springfield were 
married September 2. 

Rudolph O. Monosmith, formerly of 
the horticultural department, has ac- 
cepted a position with the staff of 
the Oklahoma State College. 

Robert D. Hawley, secretary of the 
college, left today for Boston Uni- 
I versity where he will spend a year 
I in advanced study. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg has ac- 
cepted an invitation to be guest read- 
er on one of the weekly programs 
of the series called "Poetic License," 
and will broadcast from stationWQXR 
in New York at 10 p. m.. September 
2!>. 



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"THE ROAD BACK" 



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THE Massachusetts COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22. 1937 



MAII V4I Sl\ 



men who ha\e pictured them- 
,■ athletic idols of the class 
. due for a rude awakening 
1 11 won't have any ■port 
- year, 
\ i that this year's frosh are 
gUj more lacking in athletic abil- 
in : .in those of other years, but 
th 



gpoi 
tog 

|l<H ki V 



policies of the college Physi- 
Kducation Departmfnt are 
that plehes spend their first 
I \car practising on non-play- 
i.ams. In football, baseball, 
and basketball this year's 
\Iai<»i»n frosh will be grounded in 
the principles of varsity play but 
W ill not have the chance to prac- 
tice ihc-ir knowledge against out- 
ride foes. 

it. cross-country and track 
M teams play outside sched- 
ule chances of being a class 
g i eat in these sports is very 
as they are not commonly 
stood or closely followed. 
At most colleges in the Fast the 
in teams have a regular sohed- 
: games with prep schools and 
liege frosh, but here at State 
e western system is used reflecting 
. Michigan-Purdue influence in our 
etic Department. This system, 
..n the supposition that the 
ii will scrimmage the varsity, is 
tended to give Freshmen a through 
inding in varsity play by close 
with the college teams. Here 
, State, however, as in most small 
v w England colleges, the frosh are 
weak to face the varsity and the 
tern system falls short of its goal. 
From this corner the present 
plan looks like a complete flop 
H Freshmen miss the important 
\arsity contact of the western 
idea and find athletics to he both 
dull and uninteresting. A splen- 
did athlete of '41 who has the mak- 
ings of a Maroon leader may out- 
shine many varsity players and 
-till fail to earn his numerals. 
He may absorb the Caraway- Kiz- 
er s ytci of play and execute 
it to perfection but unless the 
class of '41 beats '40 in the only 
scheduled game of the season, 
neither he nor any of his class- 
mate, good or bad. will receive 
numerals. This is unfair to the 
athlete, but under the existing 
«ystem it is the only fair way to 
distrihute athletic awards. To 
l'l;t> a whole season well — and 
know it — and yet receive no re- 
esfsjtioa is discouraging and 
can't help but detract from ath- 
letic a m hit ions. This may explain 
W H> many of State's best athletes 
are in the stands when their less 
rifted classmates are on the field. 
Lntil this college modernizes its 
set-ttp it will continue to dis- 
miss sport participation on the 
part of the student body and it will 
to show a win and loss col- 
sadly out of proportion with 
ability. 



^ ri ^ men to Condition for Bowdoin with A. I C. Tilt Saturday 

STATE SOCCER TEAMI HA s stronger team state will US e1pr, NGFIELD club to 

REHEARSE PLAYS AND TRY NEW PLAYERS 



FACES GOOD SEASON 



Coach Briggs Has Strung Club 
Headed by Bud Roddg 
and Captain Couper 
In spite of strong Dartmouth and 
Yale following each other on the 
schedule, this year's State soccer team 
should enjoy one of the most success- 
ful seasons in the local history of the 
sport. With ten lettermen returning 
paced by Captain Yin Couper and 
high-scoring Hud R o d d a. Coach 
Briggs will have the talent to build 
a strong team and may have the re- 
serves to make it a great one. 

Up from last year's freshman team 
come a strong delegation of able 
players headed by goalie Hucky Sil- 
verberg, Roger Kubik, Karl Rowen 
and John Osmun. Lettermen from the 
successful ",Ui team include Crawford 
Adams, Robert Ruzzee, Rob Feinberg, 
Don Osley, Sam Colub, George Ren- 
jamin, Tom Lyman, and Stan I'odo- 
lak. Benjamin, a Junior, was a stand- 
out net-minder last season but will 
have to turn in top performances at 
all times to keep his job away from 
the capable hands of Sophomore Sil- 
verberg. 

The Maroon opens with Conn. State 
here on October 9 and takes on the 
Hig Green two days later when the 
New Hampshire club comes to Am- 
herst. On October 20 the Statesmen 
will travel to New Haven in an at- 
tempt to avenge last year's 2-0 de- 




Coach Caraway's Second Maroon 

"Mi Outfit Despite the Fact 

Only Seasoned Lineman - 



COACH CARAWAY 

HARRIER SQUAD HAS 
STRONG CANDIDATES 



Six Lettermen, Four Improved 

Jayvees and Sophomore 

Crop Please Derby 

With the return of six lettermen 
led by Captain Mitchell Ne.lame State 
cross-country fate seems to he on the 
up-grade. Laurence Piekard, Irvin 
Reade, Ralph Ingram, Davis Heau- 
mottt and Mike Little are the return- 
ing M-winners while Coach L. L. 
Derby is further encouraged by the 
addition of four improved jayvees, 



feat suffered when the Rlue visited . three sophomores and Larry Hixby, 



Alumni Field. Tufts, major rival, fol 
lows the Yale game, October 23 at 
Medford with Amherst at Amherst 
scheduled for the following Friday. 
November <> will see Trinity at 
State and the season will close the 
next Friday at Weslevan. 



SOCCER MANAGER 

Abraham K. Goldman, varsity 
manager of soccer, announces 
that tryouts for the assistant 
managership of the soccer team 
will be held next week. All can- 
didates for the position should 
see Goldman in the Physical Kd- 
ucation Department as soon as 
possible. He can also be reached 
at Phi Lambda Tau. 






TRYOUTS 

Freshman and Sophomore men 
wishing to try out for football 
manager should get in touch with 
Hen Hurwitch, varsity manager, 
as soon as possible. Hurwitch can 
he reached at either the Physical 
Education Department or Phi 
Lambda Tau. 



who is returning to the hill and dale 
sport after a year's lay-off. 

The jayvee candidates are Charles 

Slater, Kd Stoddard, Jack Halcom and 

Don Mayo while the strongest of the 

in crop are Kd Slater, brother of 

Charles, Art Noyes, and Sid Rosen. 

Derby's biggest worry will be to 
find two men to keep up to the hot 
pace that Pickard, NeJame and In- 
gram will set. Last year Little, Reade 
and Heaunioiit were quite a little be- 
hind the leaders. A year's experience, 
however, should place one of the three 
in the front ranks. Little is the cap- 
tain-elect of track and seems to be 
the man to go to the front. I'.eau- 
mont, a Dallas, Texas runner, finished 
strong in a few meets last year but 
along with Reade should have troultle 
fighting olf the new crop. The har- 
riers will have plenty of time to gel 
in condition as the first meet is not 
until October !) when Northeaster;; 
comes to the local course. 



CARAWAY DIAMOND 
SQUAD RANKED HIGH 

W Maroon Nine One of New 

England's Best - Down 

Only to Trinity 

Losing only three games, Coach 
Lb Caraway's 1937 diamond tones 
gained a high place in New England 
baseball rankings when they com- 
pleted the season down only to Trin- 
ity in series standings. The other two 
losses were avenged during the season 
in return games and the Maroon fin- 
ished tied at one all with Conn. State 
and Amherst. 

State was led at bat hy Captain l«'r<-d 
Kiel but the Maroon successes were 
due mainly to the air-tight pitching 
of Fran Kiel, John Rembeii, Mucky 
Hokina and Norm Blake. Taking turns 
with the pitching assignments, these 
moundsmen limited the opposition to 
an average of five hits a game. 

Riel turned in a no-hitter against 
Williams, and a two blow performance 
against Worcester Tech; Bemben gave 

Springfield but two blows, Amherst 
only five, and Wesleyan two; Blake 
topped Conn. State with five and Neu 
Hampshire with three- while Hokina 
tripped major rival Tufts on Rye 
blows and gave Bowdoin only four. 
Both town title Amherst games 
went into extra innings with the 
Jeffs taking the first battle f,-4 in the 
tenth and State gaining half rightl 
to the crown with a welvc 
'•1-2 win. 



Eleven Looms Stronger 

Captain Fred Silvers is 
Backfleld Two Deep 

p 



Mian 



"otinu to,- a tough Bowdoin 

game, Coach Kb Caraway will use 
the A. I. C. gam.- at Pynchon Park. 
Springfield this Saturday as a test' 

game for his comparatively unseason- 
ed line- and his two deep backfield. 
led by Captain Fred Si, -vers, all- 
| America mention at guard last fall, 
jnow playing tackle, the- State forward' 

wall will consist „f seven letter men 

although Sievers i.s th,. only seasoned' 

[veteran. Clunk Collins. Dave Ro.ssit- 

jer's substitute at center last year, 

will be at the pivot position, flanked 

[guard. Paul Putnam, a senior, will 

hy Norm Linden and Hill Roberge at 

pair with Cliir Morey, only sophomore 

to earn a letter in football last fall. 

on the wings. 

Caraway will have 
to throw at the Aces. 



1 1 

inning 



TUFTS RATED MAROON 
BEST: FOOTBALL FOE 



in 



SCHMIDT CHOSEN TO 
HEAD SPORTS BOARD 



Strategic Shifts Mark Caraway's 
Campaign to Raise Grid Fortune 



9 *«l Kb Caraway greeted 41 

at the first workout, held 

<• because of steady rain. 

en worked out twice a 

eh to Sept. 88. Indications 



' ;•' ng the VX\1 State grid cam- Dick Towle. star left halfback la : 
Monday, September \'A, Head | fall, has been moved to quarterback, 

and Howie Steff, 
tute fullback last 

placed at the right halfback post. 

Kd Czelusniak will probably start at 

left half, with Towle moving over 

"away will lean heavily i when a substitution is made. In the 

- and sophomores this fall, <vent that Stan Zelaso, a junior from 

ix juniors are in the group Adams, fits into the blocking back 

Twelve lettermen are back, position, Towle will play most of the 

Bptain Fred Sievers, Rill j time at left half and call signals 

cries Collins, Eddie &e*|froffl there. 

Line shifts find Fred Sievers, all- 
America mention at guard last year. 
i loved to tackle, Russ Hauek, a quar- 
terback last season, shifted to end. 
and Phil GeofTrion, second string full- 
back with the yearlings, at guard. 

Scrimmage- the latter part of last 
week found Caraway faced with two 
najor problems, the selection of a 
quarterback, and line replacement^ 
The quarterback situation bothered 
to pursue a diamond ( Caraway all last fall when one man 

i after another was tried and none 
has made several shifts, feemed. t<> have just the qualities for 
haekfield and in the line, an up and coming field general. 



186 pound suhsti- named secretary. 
season, has been 



William Roberge Named Vice- 
President, Carl Hokina 

is Secretary 

Vincent Schmidt '.'i!» was elected 

president of the tnter-clasf Athletic 
Hoard for the year 1!*.'{7. - !K at the 
last meeting of the :il>-:{7 school term. 
William Roberge '38 was chosen vice- 
president and Carl Hokina "AX was 



Schmidt lives in N'ew Bedford and 
is a member of S.A.K. Roberge comes 
from Westfteld and is a member of 
S. P. K. Hokina lives in Hatfield, is 
a member of Alpha Sigma Phi and 
WU a starting pitcher on last year's 
State baseball squad. Hud King of 
Worcester and James Pays.,n of Millis 
ire the other members of the board. 



-sell Hauek, Norman Lin- 
e Niden, Hob Perkins, Hill 

Die*. Towle, cliff Morey, 

I'utnam. The only letter* 

urning is Herb Hrown, a 

ho feels that the pressure 
ities is too great. 
1. another backfield ace, 
i on the mound for the 
all team last spring, will 
for the team this year, 
tuts 



NEW COACH 

A new hand on the wheel of the 
Maroon athletic Juggernaut this year 
>s Glenn Scrivnor, former tackle win 
N'oble Kizer's Hoilermakers at Pur- 
lin*. Scrivnor, who weighs 2'An pounds, 
graduated from the Indiana institu- 
'ion last June, after earning three 
letters, two in football and on- In 
baseball. He will coach the line this 
fall, and will pmbahly help Csntwftv 
*fl old another stellar diamond agg-e- 
•ratioti next spring. 



Jumbos Sure to Cut Path 
Local College Circles — 
Bowdoin Strong 

Information from practice gridirons | 
points to a busy year for Coach Cara 
way's Maroon warriers as most of 
State's '.'{? opponents show signs of 
fielding strong elevens. 

American International, the opener, 

is a vastly improved outfit according 
to Arthur Sampson, N'ew England 
football authority, but still should be 
an easy win for the Maroon. Adam 
Walsh. Bowdoin mentor, has his usu- 
al strong Polar Hear team and should 
wage an even battle on Alumni Field. 
Perhaps for the fourth straight year 
the margin of the point-after-touch- 
down will decide the Howdoin-Stat,' 
fracas. 

Conn. State will again be Strong 
but should be- tired after facing 
Brown and Wesleyan on successive 
Saturdays. Rhode Island will be out 
to avenge last year's defeat and Ma 

roon supporters should pray for en- 
other rainy day to slow down the 
high-geared Ram attack. 

Worcester Tech will again he 

strong but state should be stronger. 

Amherst will be slightly weaker hut 
may have a game-snatching back in 
Stuart Roberta, sophomon 



two hackfields 

his first string 

quartet from last year being intact, 

with the exception of Howie Steff] 

former reserve fullback, at the right 
halfback post. Dick Towle will un- 
doubtedly ,..,), Uu , si ^ n . |)Si wUh 

George Niden at full, and Eddie 

Cselusnisk at left half. The second 
haekfield will lane the field with Hill 
Bullock harking the plays. Al Smith, 
sophomore flash, at left half, a 
either Win Ryan, another sophomore, 
or Stan Zelaso, hard running junior 
who came out for the team this week, 
in the blocking back post. Hen Hard 
lag will probably be at full. Eric 
Stahlherg. last year's freshman quar- 
ter, stands to see considerable action, 
in Caraway's effort to find a suitable 
signal caller. 

In addition to his quarterback proh- 
I'-m, Caraway has a substitute puzzle 
to solve, anil the sophomores are ex- 
pected to hear the brunt of the relief 
work this year. Jim Payson and Stan 
Finik will probably get the nod to 
go in for Sievers and Perkins, when 
the time comes, and Joe Larkin and 
John Hlasko are two capable (enters 
that will bear watching. Carl Kokins 
and Bakt Levrakas, two more second 
year men, both of whom played a 
slashing game at guard for the frosh 
last year, are sufficiently heavy and 
experienced to hold the cuter of the 

line. 

Reserve ends are troubling end 

coach Hill Frigard considerably, since 
blocking has been at a minimum in 
previous scrimmages among the wing 
men. Frank Southwick, a junior, end 
Russ Hauek, who was shifted from 
quarterback will substitute for Pur - 
nam and Morey, with further relief 
coming from among sophs Rudge and 
Davis. 

While Saturday will fin, I 
Rus.s Peterson's Aces better by 

siderabls margin than in 

years, they should be easy meat for 

what promises to be a far better 

State- eleven than in ':{*;. The internet - 
beat a half-hearted Springfield Col 
lege team iii a scrimmage, 7-8, two 

week.-, ago, hut the Cytimasts Were 
far from in proper condition to play, 
and the scrimmage didn't last the 
time of a full game. 

On Saturday, behind closed doors 

son ,,f ■* , ' l '-'»tt Field, Captain Hill Miehell 

Soldiers ''''' ■ untested Amherst team t 



i loach 
a con- 
previou 



Brockton High's coach. The nolo " "' " uoi.-.>i,-,i .^i,i 

<>f the King were only a touchdown ^ 4 "' ; win " v, ' r the Internets, The Jeffs, 

ahead of the Maroon last year handicapped hy a notice;, hie lack of 

Coast Guard and Renssclear should "•tenuis, depended largely on sopho* 

i s e 



Sal 

or of 



A. 



be taken in stride but the Middie 
surprise victors last year, nav malic 
surprising a habit. The hardest State 
opponent according to Arthur Samp 
son looms as major rival Tufts. Boast 
ing a triple-threat hack. Hemic- Col- 
lier, that may make Jumbo fans for 

get Roger Keith, the Hrown and Blue 25th. at Pynchon Park. Spn 
ihonld cut a wide path through op- . will bo admitted for sixty cents if 
position rank-. The two big questions I they show either their Student A 

Lew Manly {ties Ticket or College R 
Card to th, 



mores and last year's sttbs. The 
of the Purple would show that 
urday's game should he in fav 

the Maroon. 

Students desiring to attend th, 

I. C. vs. Massachusetts State Col 

igame at 1:80 p. m. Saturday, s 



ept 



that bother Head Coach 
are whether 1 60- pound 



Collier can 
stand fit) minutes of hard play eight 
Saturdays in a row and whether last 
year's standout frosh can stand up un- 
der varsity fire. 



etivi. 

Registration 

Ticket Office at Pynchon 
Field. The regular admission is $1.10. 
Varsity athletic schedules for the fall 
season are now being given out at the 
College Store. 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLBG1AN, WEDNESDAY, 8EPTEMBEB 22. 1937 



FRESHMEN MAY REAC H 360 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Forrest, Ha mid K. Athol 

Kotos, George Amherst 

Pox, Frank J. South Lee 

Feiker, George C. WMhington, D. C. 

Frank. David A. Roxbury 

Franz, William E, Waterhury, Conn. 



Kline, .James J- 
Knight, Richard H. 

Koo()atian, Hiag 
Kuralowicz, Chester L. 



Dorchester 

Melrose 
Worcester 

VYillimansett 



LaFreniere, Edward A. Chicopee 



Falls 



Millbury 

Roxbury 

, Bridgewater 

Lancaster 

Pittsfteld 

Brookiine 

Athol ; 

South Hadley 

Greenfield 

Northampton 



Freeman, Carroll K. 
Friedman, Carl K. 
Fuller, Allan T., Jr. r 
Fuller, William H. 

Jarbowit, George A. 

iilman, Harry S. 

'mode, Anthony J. 

roodwin, William T. 

rordon, Joseph K., Jr. 

rordon, Thomas I'., Jr. 

rould, John D. West Haven, Conn. 

lalloran, Robert F. Northampton 
Hamel, George F. Worcester 

Haskell, John W. Arlington 

Hathaway, Wilfred B. Taunton 

Hayes, John If., Jr. Worcester 

Hay ward, Richard B. Taunton 

Hershberg, Bernard J. Gardner 

Heyman, John T. Springfield 

Holt, Marshall L. Chelmsford Center 
Hood, Calvin H., Jr. Northampton 

Howard, Douglas C. Beverly 

Howard, Russell W. Pittsfieki 

Howland, Kenneth A. South Duxbury 
Hoxie, George P., Jr. Northampton 
Hubbard, E. Stuart 

Poughkeepsic, N. Y. 
Irvine, Walter C, Jr. Worcester 

Jackimczyk, Stanley A. Florence 

Jacobson, Woodrow R. 

Ivoryton, Conn. 



Jackson, Donald P. 
Jamison, James Y. 
Johnson, Thomas W. 
Jones, C. Parker, Jr. 
Josephson, Elliot H. 
Joyce, William A. 
Kagan, David 
Kaplan, Sumner Z. 
Keil, Dana A. 
Keller. Paul Z. 
Kelley, Fdward 
Kendrick, Stanton C. 
King, Fdwin W., Jr. 
King, Howard F., Jr 
Klaman, Solomon 



Shrewsbury 

Newtonville 

Deerfield 

Amherst 

Roxbury 

Florence 

Hrooklyn, N. Y. 

Hrookline 

Attleboro 

Springfield 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Shelbume Falls 

Melrose 

Millville 

Dorchester 



Laudani, Hamilton 
Lavitt, Edwin M. 
I.eary, Robert L. 

LeSVitt, Stephen 1». 
Lennon, William H. 
Leonard, Thomas R., Jr. 
Lester, Richard H. 
Loomis, Charles P. 
Lotow, Jason R. 
Love joy, Karl A. 
MacDoiiald, Francis 
Malcolm, Ian 
Mannix, John C. 
McCallum, Howard J. 

McCarthy, Harold T. 

McCarthy, Richard J. 
McCurl, Frederick W. 
McKown, Manson K. 
McLaughlin, Edwin J- 
McQueston. Theodore C 
Meder, Joseph F. 
Meyer, Irving 
Miles, Walter T. 
Miller, Joseph T. 
Minich, Roy L., Jr. 
Moody, Lincoln D. 
Moreau, Robert 
Morytko, John C. 
Morrison, Sumner If, 
Motroni, Umberto P. 
Morelli, Allen W. 
Nastri, Carl A. 
Nelson, Robert 
Nickolopus, John 
Noyes, Baxter B 
Nye. John W. 



Lawrence 

Rockville, Conn. 

Turners Falls 

New Bedford 

Med ford 

Kaynham 

* Ware 

Winthrop 

Brighton 

Watertown 

Somerville 

Charlemont 

South Deerfield 

Northampton 

Salem 

Westfield 
Worcester 
Maiden 
Springfield 
Hadley 
Northampton 
Springfield 
Dalton i 
Barre Plains ' 
Maiden 
Amherst ; 
Laconia, N. H. i 
Westfield 
Roxbury 
Boston 
Plymouth 
New Haven, Conn. | 
North Easton \ 
Lynn 
Greenfield 
Needham 



Putney, Chester 
Reder, Lionel c. 
Reed, Stanley C. 
Retallick, John D. 
Richardson, Edward 
Riseherg, Robert B. 
Rivlin, Leslie M. 
Rockwood, Walter C, Jr 
Rodriguez, Robert A. 
Rucker, Russell J. 
Rouffa, Albert S. 
Sargent, Raymond F. 
Schenker, Hanssen 
Scollin, Harold V.. Jr. 
Searle, David H., Jr. 
Seaver, Irving W. 
Shanker, Benjamin H. 
Sherr, Henry 
Sherwin, Alden A. 
Siegel, Robert 
Silverman, Alan 
Simons, Frank M., Jr 
Simpson, Donald 
Skogsberg, I'aul L. 
Skolnick, David 
Smith, Elmer W. 
Smith, Frederick E. 
Smith, Richard N. 
Snow, Richard S. 
Soule, George H. 
Steinhurst, Hyman J 



Orleans, Vt. 

Pittsfield 

Brockton 

Pittsfield 

Aver 

Waltham 

Pittsfield 

Walpole 

Northampton 

llyannis 

Brookiine 

Clinton 

Holyoke 

North Quincy 

Housatonic 

Shrewsbury 

Wrentham 

Chelsea 

West Townsend 

Dorchester 

Roxbury 

Stoneham 

Holyoke 

Worcester 

Winthrop 

Florence 

Bloomfield, N. J. 

Chicopee 

Orleans 

Springfield 

Dorchester 



Stevens, H. Albert, Jr. 

Great Harrington 
Stewart, James A., Jr. Amesbury 
Stewart, John B. 
Streeter, Ronald M. 
Styler, Charles W. 
Thayer, Raymond W. 
Tuttle, Lawrence D. 
Twible, Ellsworth A. 
Van Meter, David 



Worcester 

Holyoke 

Gilbertville 

Duluth, Minn. 

Leicester 

Gilbertville 

North Amherst 



Oben, Marcelo J. 

Central Aguirre, Porto Rico 
O'Brien, Edward J. Amherst 

O'Connor, J. Edward E. Holyoke 



Pacocha, Peter 
Parzych, Henry M. 
Pava, Arthur A. 
Peters, Robert R. 
Powers, Wallace F., 
Procopio, Paul N. 
Prusick, Alfred A. 
Prymak, John J. 
Pulnick, Bronislaw 



Easthampton 

Greenfield 

Springfield 

Hamden, Conn. 



Jr. 



Amherst 

Brockton 

Greenfield 

Lawrence 
Hopkinton 



Vautrain, C. Edward 
Vieweg, Herman C. 
Walker, Robert N. 
Walkey, Thomas E. 
Walsh! William T. 
Waltermire, Kenneth 
Wannlund, Arthur L., 
Warner. Everett L. 
Warren, William F. 
Watts, Edward A. 
Welton, Eldredge H. 
Wernick, Zane P. 
White. Harold B.. Jr. 



Holyoke 

Fitchburg 

Winthrop 

South Hanson 

Feeding Hills 

F. Springfield 

Jr. Arlington 

Amherst 

West Roxbury 

East Weymouth 

Newton 

Springfield 

Pelham 



Williams, David 
Witt, Kenneth D. 

GIRLS 

Agambar, Rose K. 

Ahearn, Helene D. 
Anderson, Rita M. 
Antaya, Helen M. 
Archibald, Gladys <;. 

Badger, K. Priscilla 
Bailey, Cynthia H. 
Baker, Mariely 
Ball, Annetta H. 
Barrus, Ruth K. 
Bascom, Elizabeth B. 
Beaubien, Rosalie A. 

Bergstrom, Evelyn S. 

I Bradley, Roberta H. 
1 Brielman, Marguerite 
', Brown, Elizabeth W. 
| Burgess, Shirley M. 

Cadwell, Garnet L. 

Calkins, Dorothy 

Callanan, Katherine T. 

Campbell, Sylvia 

Clare, Kathleen J. 

Coates, Virginia M. 

Crafts, Elizabeth M. 

Crimmin, Ruth L. 

Critchett, Barbara J. 

Davis, Jean A. 

Delorey, Marion E. 

DePalma, Esther 

Desmond, Betty 

Dooley, Barbara A. 

Kthier, Mary 

Everson, Margaret L. 

Field, Frances 

Fish, Gladys E. 

Fitch, Helen J. 

Flynn, Margaret 

Freedman, Marion 

Giehler, Doris M. 

Giles, Winifred L. 

Gilson, Elisabeth 

Grise, Joan M. 

Grise, Pauline V. 

Hall. Barbara A. 

Harrington, Anna E. 

Hartley, Louise M. 

Heath, Virginia M. 



Peabody 

Granbv 



Holyoke 

Winthrop 

E, Bridgewater 

Hardwick 

No. Amherst 

Norwood 

Kingston 

Amherst 

Dalton 

Goshen 

Cushman 

Millers Falls 

Pittsfield 

Southfield 

Pittsfield 

Holyoke 

Brockton 

Orange 

Harvard 

Braintree 

Palmer 

Easthampton 

New Bedford 

Whately 

West Roxbury 

Amherst 

Waltham 

Coltsville 

Agawam 

Simsbury, Conn. 

West Roxbury 

Worcester 

No. Amherst 

Holyoke 

Pittsfield 

Pittsfield 

Willimansett 

Chelsea 

Holyoke 

Cummington 

Taunton 

N. Brookfield 

Ware 

Taunton 

Amtii""' 

Westfield 

Brockton 

Henschel, Vivian L. Boston 

Herring, Mary E. Ulster Park, N. Y. 
Hove. Marion B. Taunton 

Hutchinson, Phyllis D. Rochdale 



Johnson, Doris M. 
Jones, Mary J. 
Kabler, Muriel R. 
Kell, Kathleen 
King, M. Doris 
Lane, Helen K. 
Lane, Priscilla E. 
Lapp, Thelma E. 
Leighton, Jane 
Levy, Beulah S. 
Lobacz, Bertha E, 
Long, Dorothy J. 
Lovell, Rebecca W. 
LttCChesi, Flora 
Maisner, Stella R. 
McFadden, Mat tie F. 
Merritt, Bertha L. 
Miller, Miriam 
Millett, Marion B. 
Morehouse, Barbara 
Nestle, Constance M. 
O'Neil, Florence M. 
Patten, Edith M. 
! Plichta, Rose H. 
Puffer, Jean 
Raymond, Myrtle I. 
Reynolds, Iona M. 
: Robinson, Ada M. 
Ross. Doris M. 
Sanderson, Patience M. 
Scully, Marion E. 
Shaw, Berniee M. 
Sherman, Muriel E. 
Smith. Helen M. 
Snyder, Beverley 
Sobon, Matilda M. 
| Staples, Barbara L. 
Sullivan, Mary M. 
Taylor, Jean F. 
Thomas, Mildred A. 
, Tolman, Marion E. 
Tolman, Phyllis 
Tormey, Mary M. 
Tully, Kathleen M. 
Tyler, Jean G. 
Underhill, Jean 
Vassos, Eleanore M. 
Wentworth, Eleanor E. 
Wheat ley, Harriet 
Wheeler, Elizabeth M. 
Wilder, Susanna 
J Williams, Jeannette 
Wozniak, Nellie M. 
Wright, Dorothy E. 

Youland, Dorothy M. 

j — • 



*''iarr, 



Ei 



A i 



Re; 



Ne 

New 

ihtrsi 

I ixl 

Bevi 
Thorndite 
' onenrd 

Hoi 

W. Roxburj 

Pit' 

Belchertows 

Palmer 

Athoi 

Springfield 

Lawrence 

I'..". 
Brin 
Waten, 

Amherst 
Rolyoke 
W«n 

Letinx 

Southbridge 

Amherst 

So. As! 

Spring! 

Amherst 

Chester V*1 
Fur 

Northfield 
Springfield 

Turners I 

I.o 
Somervill? 




fhct 

linked tot K ure 
for y° ur P nAi C% a0 









ttrf 



V>ec^ c ., MU vV. 



^ to Vv A ccos 



. . . only Chesterfields give smokers that 
refreshing mildness and delightful aroma 
—that taste that smokers like . . . 

. . . it's because Chesterfield links together 
—blends and cross-blends— the finest aro- 
matic tobaccos from Turkey and Greece 
and the best mild ripe cigarette tobaccos 
from our own Sunny South— 

Enjoy Chesterfields . . . THEY SATISFY 



Beat 
Bowdoin 




MR BASIL 6 . 

L I BRARY 



WOOD 



\„i, xLVin 



AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1937 



(Mntiitn 



Collegian 
Competition 



No. 2 



COMMUNITY CONCERT 
DRIVE OPENS MONDAY 



Coding Heads State Drive 
With Aid of Students; 
Pittsfield Attractions 
Listed 

The Amherst Community Concert 
Association will hold its annual cam- 
paign for memberships next week, 
from Monday, October 4, through Sat- 
urday, October 9th. As in previous 
years, memberships are sold which 
admit the holder to all concerts of 
Association, not only in Amherst, 
but in certain other centers where 
the Community Concert plan is in 
Deration. At the close of the cam- 
paign, all money which is received in 
payment for memberships, less oper- 
ating expenses, is applied to the hir- 
ing of artists, who are chosen by a 
cimmittee. 

Pittsfield Events 

The Pittsfield series of concerts, 
which all Amherst Association mem- | 
may attend at no further cost, 
vill include the following attractions: I 

9, Jom-f Hofmann, world famous pian- 
Lst 

Marian AnderHon, Nejtro contralto, 

whone Bonn recital liiHt year in 

Northampton wan one of the hi^h- 
lik'htn of the neanon. 

' 17. I'l-udi Schoop and Mallet. ThU group 
ih niii.pi>' in that it specializes in 
Kimedy and burlesque of the clasxi- 
i-nl ballet. Miss Schoop has been 
e«IM the Charlie Chaplin of the 
bullet. 



FR Ffem- EN | REAL CAUSE OF FIRE 

A MYSTERY, SAYS RICE 



FIRE 




Scouts Idea of Spontanious 
Combustion in Report to 
President; Lists Defects 
In Wires as Possibility 

Fire of unknown origin, breaking 
out about 4:41) p. m . last Saturday 

afternoon, practically destroyed the 

young stock barn on the west side 
Of campus in a blaze which attracted 
spectators from all parts of the town. 
Firemen, assisted by students, man 
aged to keep the fire under control 
but were unable to check its rapid 
sweep to almost all parts of the barn. 



Students Complimented 
Complimenting the students for 

their fine work in fighting the lire. 
Dean Machmer said, "They persisted' 
in their efforts until forbidden to do 
anything further because of the dan- 
ger." 

Professor Rice said. "The highest 
commendation is due the group of 

students who worked so willingly and 

did not hesitate to take many chances 

| in holding the flames in check and in 

j getting the animals to safety." 



Scene snapped during the heighth of the fire last Saturday showing freshmen handling hose with the dexterity of 



experienced tire-eaters 



I'hoto by Lane Giddings '38 



J.'Mph Szixeti, violinist. 
Ki' hard Bonelli, Metropolitan tenor. 

iquarters for the campaign will 

K m the Jones Library open from 

i iii.-t>:0() p. m. daily during the 

■I. !»4.'{. All former members 

approached by members of 

I taker's committee. Students at 

College and at Mass. State 

may obtain their member- 

through students who will work 

the direction of Mr. Morgan 

■• '■■''■ Mr. Coding respectively. 



Collegian Board 
Elects Katzeff as 
Head of Paper 

At a meeting of the Collegian edi- 
torial board last Monday night, Julian 
H. Katzeff '38, was elected editor-in- 
chief to suceed Frederick B. Lind- 
strom. 

Katzeff has been active on the Col- 
legian staff for three years, serving 
M sports editor in '86-87 and as asso- 
ciate editor for 'o7-\S8. He has been 
officers of the association for active on campus M a member <>f thj? 

n are: President. William A . R deRree committee> set . retarv of 
JTJ Vice-presidents, Vincent . the Pre-Med Club, member of 'and 
Mrs John Rogers, Charles adviser to the Freshman H andho„k 

*«. K. C. McGoun, Jr.; Treas- editorial staff, and 

J ak Nestle; Secretary, Stow- editor of the 



INDEX STAFF 
ADDSJUNIORS 

Bight members of the junior class 
have been elected to the Index hoard, 
according to an announcement yester- 
day by Mitchell F. N'ejame "AH editor- 
in-chief. The departments of the book 
upon which they will work has not 
as yet been determined. 

Those elected include: Lee Ship- 
man, Ray Parmenter. Dorothy Nich- 
ols, Grace Cooper, Myron Fisher, Rob- 
ert Madden and Norman Stone. 



Leary Heads 
Frosh Slate 
Of Officers 



Nine Calve* Lost 

Nine small calves were lost, trap 
ped in their pens by fire and smoke. 
However, about forty animals were 

toad to safety outside the ham, short- 
ly after the fire started, according 
to Professor V. A. Rice, head of the 
Department of Animal Husbandry, 
who Investigated the fire, The tire 
last Saturday afternoon was the first 
lire in a College barn sine,, mi,,;. 

The Are occured shortly after the 
annual freshman-sophomore rope pull, 
and attracted manv 



in \T7 was literary 



Robert L Peary of Turners Fall 
was elected president of the fresh- ^valuable student assistance. 
man class at a meeting held last 
week. Vice-president is Jean Phillips 
of Pittsfield, while Thelma K. Lapp, 
also of Pittsfield, was named sec re - 
tary. Other officers are Robert R. 
Peters of Hamden, <",,nn., treasurer; 
Weekly meeting will be held every Edward B. O'Connor of Holyoke, cap. 
Wednesday evening at the Index of- tain; and Panter C, Jones Jr. of Am 
nee at . p. m. A competition for herst, sergeant-at-arms 

sophomores will be announced in the The officers elected las. week are t „ TL" p 
near future. Mr. Nejame .toted temporary for the purp.-se of organ- 

It was understood late tonight that 



oex rrmAumtm ,.f w.. "". ""* ""| ,BB i ih(% freshman class. Permanent 

-ling; Publicity, Frank B. Boston La n echool Katzeff i7 W ""' Vl'V" '" the Photo- officers will he electee! in the near 

Mrs. Charles Fraker is . m ^ d £ * § ^ * £«£ , ^ Hf^J ^^^^^V ^T ^ " 

-hairman.and Mrs. Frank , pha Kpsil()n ,, fraternit> , J^ ™ 'J^ m 'UfS^T^ T"''" ^T^ '"" ^^ PUr,, " S " 

class nominating committees were 
appointed today. 



spectators and 

hie student assistance. 
"The cause of the fire is as yet un- 
known." report! Professor Pice, who 

Investigated the blase for the col- 

lege. "We shall continue to work up 
on it. of course, but it seems likely 
at the moment that the real cause 

"f the fire will remain ■ mystery." 

Peport Submitted 

In the report of the lire submitted 
resident, the condition of the 
( nttnuid M I'i 



Headquarters Chairman. 

.nary meeting of all workers 

campaign is being called by 

r at the Lord Jeff, at 8:00 

day, Oct. 3, to discuss 

B campaign. 



PLEDGE CHAPEL 
NEXT MONDAY 



if the intrusion of rushing 

shman program of study, 

ratemity Council at a 

nrsday voted to shorten 

schedule by one week. 

ft the whole program of 

pen house was moved for- 

• week and the pledging j 

at Pledge chapel Mon- ; 

i- r . October 4th instead of 

h as originally planned. 

will be over before the 

I pledge notifications will 

nte the Council before 

ing when the bids will be 

Freshman. 



ternity. 
< omtiuKtd "ti Page 



Stone will become a member of the 
business board. 



Maud, Famous Lady on Campus, Usually 



Quiet But Kicks Now and Again 



NYA GRANT IS 
CUT BY THIRD 



Paced 



There's at least one lady on cam- 
pus who has a definite niche in the 
complete and efficient operation of the 

College. She has very regular habits, 
too. Never goes out nights, doesn't 
eat continuously, has a sense of hu- 
mor. Her co-workers think well of 
her at all times, and they give her 
credit for being very intelligent. Her 
name is Maud. Call f><(7 after 5 p. m. 
Maud is no longer young, at least 
in mule-years. Yet she still retains 
a spryness and interest in things 
about her which might well be the 
envy of every co-ed. Of course, co- 
eds haven't quite such efficient ears 
Maud' 
due 



with the job of making 
000 do the work of $120,000 In 

•Upplying the needs of the State stu- 
dent body, the employment office has 
had to cut down on all jobs distrl- 

with tooth and hoof that resounded "uted through its medium. 

throughout the farm. Farm hands According to Professor Cuy (.Lit 

were tossed right and left. Heels fV1 '"'-. the findings of the newly or 

simple formula for u^ 171 n"" ^ '"'! ^V"' tTT' ^'T ^ r '™ i «- 

teeth end followed through with ■ fri «' total n Is of Mass State itn 

good swift kick. dents at 1120.000, This committee 

stay stopped in spite of man uid ^TiT ^'w ' J* 1 **?*' ;m,i •**,•" * orkin « West of the sum-" 

high tide tl1 " battlfl " n,l " ,i - >,iUJ ' 1 "wW«iiy de. mer, Is composed of representative, 

Bh. „♦ f „ J L < " U,(, shH '' 1 bot,, ' , ' vr " lastly, and of the three major aid-irivitu- ds 

She eats carefuly and chews herlquietly she wen,. Once more the PWtmenta, A..i,Un Dean Lund, ir 

food horoUKhly. But she ms.sts that well-behaved lady. fn„n the ,„„„,, „ ff „„ .' * ! 

■he be ed on time. Recently, the! Of curse, there are times when Gmyton from the employment 

small matter of her supper was ,ver- she wants to get away from it all. Rce, and Mr. Prick' !! ' 

looked. Taking matters into her own The unfortunate part of the situation treasurer's offic, 

hands so to speak, she stalked out was that she happened to be hitched pass 
into the yard and demanded food in to a wagon load of Stockbridge 
no uncertain terms. Then, woman-like, dents 



Shy about publicity, she wouldn't 
give any definite statements, but care 
ful observers report that she posi- 
tively will not be knowingly over- 



preventing fatigue. She stops work- 
ing. And she's just mulish enough to 



the Dean'.- offj, 

f 
from the 

e. Througa it no* 

all requests for aid of any kind 
t u . and by means of these requsete Jl has 



Maud's lively old age is undoubtedly ZZZTwmTFJ^iZZT"??? "" ** *' h ™ th ° w » nd " ,urt ' " '"» ssihU ' l " etawtfy students ll 

due to the fact that she lives a well'- SJ^LTL? ^Z^^ "^ ^ ^ ^ '" ^ f " r W,,n "^" 5 ' " I ' i — "^he ir needs ,, 1 

she decided she didn t want it and county with the wagon (and students) C, or D. And with Umm h V 

regulated life, eats plenty of rough- quit the vicinity. Finally cornered he- following as best it (and they) could. Mow as a guide professor ri/tf!.u" 

age, and knows her limits. l tween two barns, she put up a scran . .«, / ' . •» ' utaueKei 

i t tuinutj .,n r*gi . < smswW <m Pj£ t 



Copyright IMT, 

Llf.C.I TT A. MVPM 

Tobacco Co. 



• LiifS oaDiw i rn^ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30 1937 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPTBMHB8 



/Ifcaseacbuse 




30. 1937 



Collegian 



*,/'».. 




Official MWIWpir <>f ttM Massachu' 
Published i-vi'iy Thuraday by 



.-t t ^ 
the 



State Coll.--.. 



• MIh'i 



U. 



Memorial Building 



Jll.lAN H. K AT/. KIT 
STANLEY A. FLOWER '88. Managing Editor 



'88, Editor-in-chief 

TiliiM \S .1. ENRKJHT 



Telephone 1102-M 



Aftmciatc Editor 



KDITOKI \l HOAKO 



CnnipUH 

MAURICE tonkin '88. Editor 

MABELLE BOOTH '39 

LLOYD li. COPELAND '89 

BETT1NA HALL '39 

MARY T. MKKHAN "39 

{TRANCES S. MERRILL 

EMERY MOORE 

ELEANOR WARD 

JOSEPH BARTOSIEWICZ '40 

JOHN K. f'lLIOS '40 

NANCY K. LUCE '40 

CAROLYN E. MONK '40 

.1 ICQUELJNE L. STEWART '40 



Athletic* 

VLFRED M. SWIREN '38, Editor 
FRANKLIN M. DAVIS '40 
ARTHUR A. NOVKS '40 

Mnkt'-up 

DOROTHY MERRILL '40 

I'lluliiKi ii|iln 

LANE GUIDINGS '88 

Stot-khridRt- Correspondent 

ROBERT RIEDL S'St 
CaUcclan Qaarterlj 

SIDNEY ROSEN '39, l->lit'>i 

JANET W. CAMPBELL "40, Amoc. Ed, 
Financial Adviser 

PROF. LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON 

I ai nil* Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H. GOLDBERG 



W I I.I.I AM II. 
WILLI \M B. GH Ml \M '88, A.lv. 

much li 



AI'.K Ml \M C VRP 

ALLEN fJOVE '39 



M using 

With the fall, as every good sopho- 
more knows, come the Freshmen, and 
with the Freshmen, as everyone 
knows, come a good collection of 
boners to keep the upperclassmen 
amused for some time to come . . . 
not that this year's crop are any 
worse than last's, but then again, we 
wouldn't know. For instance, there is 
the sad case of the freshman boy 
who couldn't find anyone to tell him 
what building the campus was in. 
And the freshman co-eds who inquir- 
ed at the end of their first class 
whether the professor wanted the 
QOtea they had taken on his lecture. 
And it has even been rumoured that 
some of the freshman co-eds gave 
:i party for some sophomore girls 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday. Sept. 30 

KtOQ P. M. Collegian editorial cum- 
petition, Mem building. 

Friday, Ort. 1 

3-.UU-.', :80 P. M. Faculty Picnic, Ra- 
vine. 

7 :3d P. M. Monster Adelphia foot- 
ball rally. 

8:00 P. M. Vic Patty Sitfrnsi Phi 
EpaUon, 

Saturday. Oct. 2 

2:on P. M. Football, Bowdom, here. 

5:09 I'. M. Closed rushing bttfina. 
8:00 P. M. Informal. Drill Hall. 

Sunday. Ort. 3 

5:00 p. M. Vespers, Prof. Frank A. 

Waiiwh. , . 

7 : iio P. M. Fraternity bids to fresh- 
men. Mem Building. 

Monday. Oct. 4 

7::J'i A. M. Pfedg« chapel, stock- 
bridge Hall. 
Stockmen freshmen register. 

vmi 1». M. Collegian meeting, office. 

Tuesday, Oct. ."> 

Men's Gte« Club, Mem building. 

Wednesday, Oct. 6 

8 :nu P, M. Orchestra meeting. 

Thursday, Ort. 7 

11:00 A. M. Convocation scholar- 

ship day. 



BUSINESS BDABD 

II VRRISON 118, B Manager 

M DONALD L. SILVERMAN '88, Cir. Ms 

F. NEJAME '8S, Subscription Mgr. 
Basinesi v--isiiint» 

GEORGE BENJAMIN 
J. HENRY WINN ':!» 



COLLEGIAN 

Continued from P^ge l 
Lindstrom Active 

Frederick Lindstrom ".IS, after edit- 
ing the first issue of the Collegian for 
what' is thiTsN'stem of rushing this semester, resigned from the Col- 
comin _ ,„•> legian staff, and has transferred to, 

jthe University of Chicago where he 
hopes to obtain an A. B. degree. 

Lindstrom joined the Collegian 



Hut to get down to the finer things 
in life, we hear that a certain senior 
has been helping the freshmen get 
the swing of it by running ;i date 
bureau during the past week. All 



staff in his freshman year and has 
served at various times since as col- 



nureau uuruiu tin - ij«i.-»i <".<-»■ *-•• ... 

i i t k- on time umnist, feature writer, managing e.li- 
datea were guaranteed to i. i time _„ 1 . wtl , ) . „ *ai. 



'89 



.•'I H 



5CRIPTIONS $2.00 PER YEAR 



Make all order* payable to The Massachu- 
setts Collegian, in case ol change ot addre 

ib . iii.T will please notify the business man- 
. . .,,- ile. Alumni, under 

uate and facultj contributioruj are sincerely 
encouraged. \nv communlcationB or notices 
mii-t be received at the Collegian office before 
'.i o'clock, Monday evening. 

Entered «econd-clasa matter ;<i the Am- 

Bernt Poal Office. Accepted for mailing at 
special rate of [lOBtage provided for in Section 
1103, Ad "t October 1917, authorised At 
2«, 1918. 



SINGLE COPIES i" CENTS 
1937 Member 1938 

Plssociatod Gollo6iate Press 

Distributor of 

Golle6iate Di6est 



(7) and to be satiiafctory ( ". ) (?). 
The plan seems to have its merits, t..r-in-cliie| . 
for the upperclassmen have demand- A graduate 
ed t.i be let in on it. They ought 
to get in touch with that certain 
sorority, which we hear, has recent- 
ly formed a "Widow's Club." It seems 
a shame to have so much talent 
wasted. 



tor, and for the past semester as edi- 



Printed by Carpenter & Morehouae, Cook PI., 
Amherst, Mass., Telephone 18 



REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BV 

National AdvertisingService, Inc. 

Colltge 1'ublishen, Kefirtsentativt 
420 Madison Ave. New York, N. Y. 

Chicago - Boston - Los Anselis - s«n Fbancisco 



No! 
All of which makes up for the 
chagrining fact that some of our 
frosh by mistake diligently salut- 
ed some Amherst Senators down 
in front of the Candy Kitchen 
the other night. 



of Palmer High School, 
Lindstrom was a chemistry major, a 
member of the A. B. degree commit- 
tee, and obtained honor marks in bis 
studies throughout his three years at 
Mass. State. 

Sidney Lipshires '40, who joined the 
staff at the beginning of last semes- 
ter, has also transferred to the Uni- 
versity of Chicago. 



AN 



EDITORIAL 

EDITOR LEAVES 



Ipperclassman's Lament 

Oh Cod, 

I'm feeling had 

I ain't got the man 

1 thought I bail. 



M. s. C '41 

We know a girl so modest that she COIUU 
has to leave the room to change her liers - 



MALI) 

< ntinued !>"»/ Pagt I 

Her master's voice, however, brought 
her to the realization that we all 
have to do our duty. 

Maud il very adept at overcoming 
small obstacles. A check rein, to her, 
la just a check rein. Should she see 
a particularly luscious bit of grass, 
she simply swings her head until 
rein is in a straight line from her 
the ground. The grass is 



Announcements 

Gordon Major has been named 
leader by the Student Senat< \ 
students who want to try out ! 
position for future should see 

Help Wanted 

Co-ed secretary for the Mas- tela* 
setts Collegian. Must be able t 
Please apply at the Collegian 
room 8, Memorial Building at k p. m 
today. 

Glee Club 

A rehearsal of the Men's (,|. [ u ^ 
will be held in Memorial H. 
Tuesday at 8 p. m. 

Orchestra 

A rehearsal of the orchestra 
held at H p. m. next Wednet . j n 
Memorial Hall. 

Women's Glee Club 

The Women : s Glee Club w 
hearse every Thursday at 8 .p 
Room 114, Stockbridge Hall. 

Announcements 

The International Relation < 
will meet in Memorial Hall I 
October 8th at 7 p. m. 

Prof. A. Anderson Mackimmii 
recently returned from a yeai 
in Europe, will speak on "My I l| 
vations in Fascist Italy." 
dents and members of the facu 
cordially invited to attend. 

The State College 4-H I 

hold its first meeting in tin- h .. 
ditch 4-H Lodge Wednesday, Oct- 
ober 6, at 7:."iU p. m. 

George L. Farley, state club leader, 
will be the speaker. All former 4-H 
Club members and those inten 
in any branch of extension wo 
cordially invited to attend. R< 
ments will be served. 

\V. A. A. also announces thai 
Field Hockey and Tennis Competitions 
will be held this fall. All girls who 
are Interested in these sports are 
asked to sign their name on the li- 
ters in the Abbey. 



mind. 



It is with sincere regret that the members of the Collegian board note 
the- departure of former Editor Frederick B. Lindstrom from the Massachusetts 

State College si cue. We regret the loss of an able editor who was conscien- 
tious about the welfare of the Collegian, and who was fully cognizant of his 
duty toward the State ( ollege. 



On the whole, though, Maud is a 
gnat girl. Her driver pointed out that 
"You've got to Maud credit — she's a 

A doctor had an urgent phone call ««*? w*f A » (1 ■» «T^ "■ h * r 

frc-B, a gentleman saying his small service to the college that one fwsh- 



Son had swallowed his fountain pen. 
"All right! I'll come at once." re- 
plied the doctor. "What are you do- 



ing in the meantime?" 
Since Ins freshman year Fred Lindstrom contributed much o! value to Whereto came the unexpected an- 



thc Collegian, As managing editor. snJ later as editor-in-chief, he maintained 
the standards of the paper, assuring its high rank among small college news- 
papers. During lus term as editor in-chief, the Collegian was noted for its 



swer, "Using a pencil." 

— The Kalends. 



man almost had a fit one day when 
she was late. ".leese," he said, wide- 
eyed, "if anything ever happened to 
that mule, the hash house wouldn't 
i -at for a week!" 



I.ut even more surprised was the 
Major, who noticed that the soph was 
on the wrong side of the horse in 
preparation for mounting; whereupon 



"I am not a mathamatician who 

opinion and for its vigorous policy aimed towards simply delights in figures." said one ,)„. Major proceeded to correct the 

of the instructors in the Math de- terrible error. He requested that the ! 

partment. Nobody laughed because sophomore remove himself to the 

It is unfortunate that we must lose Mr. Lindstrom. but we hope that he they didn't think it was funny either. „ th(M . si(ie . 

In pure naivety the sophomore 



improvement of the State (ollege. 

It is unfortunate that we m 
will find the University ol < Imago more suited to his needs than was M. S. C. 



IN SEARCH OF AN A. B. 



We know of a college that has a flashed back: 
new course in Italian literature. The "i can't sir. The horse is standing 
instructor is absent-minded, though. '"> my foot. 
He is vigourously thumbed through 
the pages of Dante's "Inferno" and 
; couldn't find the place. With his pa- 
tience spent he blasted forth with, 
"Can anyone tell me where in Hell 

we left Dante?" 



N. Y. A. 

Continued from Pagt l 
and Mr. Hannum have been able I 
allot jobs, regular departmental and 
college maintenance jobs first and 

then the more temporary jobs. 

Last year nearly $67,500 wai 
tributed to the students through vari- 
ous departments in approximate!} 
following amounts: scholarship. > 
loans, 913,000, and employment -i" 
(Kill and various other small outlet* 
This year however, the aid re© 
from the government through N. V 
A. has been brought down to S15J2I 
from the former total of $22,815, I 
decrease of $7600. This figure - 
.reached by allowing $16 per i» 
for H r /, of the student body ai 
rolled in October 1!KW in contra-' 
129r for the previous year. How- 
ever this average amount of $18 ■ 
not compulsory for award to any 0B< 
student, rather the officials Wi 
couraged to distribute the money M 
would most benefit the whole -'" 
dent body so that the average atnotmt 
par student has been lowered il 
to serve a greater percental.' 
students. 



Much has been said in the past about the AH. degree. The Collegian 

Ins printed lengthy arguments in favor of the adoption oi the degree. The 

Senate committees have worked diligently assembling information favoring A npll rf a(|h(lsiv(> t . ip ,, all( | bunion 

the irrantins of the degree at Massachusetts State ( ollege. Last May the matter ' plasters to the sophomore who made 

*> ° ' , , _ .it, 8 gallant stand against gravity and 

was brought up before the Hoard of trustees, and at present the I rustee ^ J^ rf ^.^ ^^^ „ 

Committee On Faculty and Program of Study is considering the adoption of .,u started when a horse mistook the 

, , i , i , . ,i, . imitiiM rW in AH decree clodhopper for the clod and decided 

the decree m< tor the time being at least, the granting ot an a.iv degree > 

tilt iRgrcc, «»u ■ t() r) , st ) 1|s w ,. ;l ,^ m „,f ,,„ S1)t n,. nice 

li not uppermost in student conversation. .lean leather Instead of the dirty old 

. , i , i ,i u^ ground. The soph was transfixed with 

xi, Lmi'm> rn receive in A H however, has not been lost by those who * 

I lie desire to rn.u\c an /\.i».. <- / amazement and a couple of hundred 

would be attested by its adoption. This is clearly seen by the fact that three pounds. 



BEAT B0WD0IN! 

Monster Football Rally 

SPONSORED BY ADELPHIA 

TOMORROW EVENING at 8:30 

OPPOSITE PHYS. EDUCATION BUILDING 

Band Speakers Songs 



Collegian Competitions 



outstanding students at State have transferee! to institutions where they receive 
the degree they deserve. They were all mapumg in humanism stud.es at 

Massachusetts State College. They were all outstanding scholastkally. They 

were pn.m.nent on campus They lei. that they needed and deserved an AH ^ ^ .... , rllrtM 

degree wluch then States .ollege could not. or was not ready to give them fi^\\ Y Vi>A\\\\Q\\ deSirilTg ^OSltlOnS Oil t lit* C>cll t Orilll UOBxA Ol tllO L0U€g^ 



U is regrettable that Massachusetts Male ( ollege could no, offer these g^JJ 3^ Um \g\^ at j ] K > CollegiCM office, R< 

students the bachelor ot Arts degree that they desired and deserved. Our Q 

• „ -», Duilaintf, at o p. m. 

college has lost three promising sons. P* Y 



)()111 



22 GRADUATES 
TO ASSIST IN 
DEPARTMENTS 



Band Seeks For 
Twirling Co-ed 



1. « 



\ two graduate assistants 
n named for the coming year 
,g six who received their 
~ degree from M. S. C. This 
include institutional fellows 
1 employed through special 
lental funds. Graduate assist- 
i the departments in which 
U work are as follows: 
\Y. Ilgin, Rutgers; Walter S. 
K. I. State; and W. H. booth, 
ite, agronomy; G. R. Vitagli- 
of N. H., and E. R. Higgins, 
liege of Pharmacy, bacteriolo- 
«v; J. A. Wood, Dartmouth, botany; 
, Harry Lewis, Penn. State, Myron 
K Uen, Hope College, Sidney Wil- 
ams, W- S. C., and Enoch F. Story 
i: I. State, chemistry; Richard 
M i well, M. S. C., economics; Al- 
: A. Bracy, Tufts, Roger Lincoln, 
rufts, Angelo F. DeAngelus, Roan- 
h „, ,,i.d Francis C. Ollry, U. of New- 
ark, education; Lucille Rrouillet, M, S. 
.. English; Harry D. Pratt, M. S. C., 

tnology. 

Constance Hall, M. S. C., history 

iologyj F]lizabeth Hager, M. S. 

1 '.. home economics; Henry E. Renfro, 

Ala. Polytechnic, and Kenneth R. 

. M. S. C., landscape archi- 

Eecture; and Max E. Turner, U. of 

pomology. 



BOWDOIN DANCE TO 
BE HELDSATURDAY 

A big football dance following the 

vij.iu name next Saturday, Oct- 

• r 1, has been planned by the in- 

committee to launch the so- 

ni at the college. 
yearly series of informals, in- 
such varied entertainment 
ttures as dancing and singing con- 
i old clothes parties, has be- 
if the more popular College 

imal this Saturday will be 

form of a victory dance and 

' i" held in the Drill Hall at 8 



Conducting tryouts for co-ed lead- 
ers of the band, that organization will 
break with precedent this year in a 
new "search for talent." The band 
is looking for two or more women to 
act as assistants to Stanley Bozek, 
who will begin his third and final 
year as drum major. No special tal- 
ent is necessary as all of the rudi- 
ments of conducting a band will be 
taught to aspirants. The first meet- 
ing of candidates is scheduled for 4:45 
this afternoon in the Managers Office 
in the Memorial Building. 
New Instruments 
The Maroon and White elad band 
will present one of the largest or- 
ganizations in recent years when it 
makes its first appearance of the 
year at the Howdoin game on Satur- 
day. With a large number of Fresh- 
men to replace vacancies caused by 
commencement, the band expects to 
have a personnel of about 40. The ac- 
quisition this spring of a set of 
chime and a new large bass drum will 
add to the field performance of the 
musicians. An entirely new arrange- 
ment of marches in the book will give 
the band a wide variety of numbers 
to choose from. 

Farnam Coach 
Mr. Charles Farnam of Holyoke has 
been secured again for coaching the 
band in its regular Thursday eve- 
ning rehearsals. The band is also re- 
ceiving the services of Major Con- 
nor of the Military Department to as- 
sist in drilling the band at its sched- 
uled Friday afternoon marching ses- 
sions. 

The program for the fall season in- 
cludes performances at all of the 
home games with the probability of 
two trips to other colleges with the 
football team. Also on the fall pro- 
gram is an appearance at the Hay 
State Revue on Nov. 12 with an at- 
tempt also being made to secure a 
radio broadcast. 



! CCED N©TES 

Alpha Lambda Mu 

Elizabeth Proctor *S£ and Salb 
Hopkins '."'.7 were guests at the sor- 
ority bouse this past week. 
Phi Zeta 

•Mrs. Ruth Allan, formerly the house 
mother in 1936, has returned to as- 
sume her position. 
Sigma Beta Chi 

Helen Hallas, former member of 
tin- sorority, visited at the In. us,, this 
last week-end. 
Sigma lota 

BerniCS Sedon* was elected to the 
Inter-sorority Council. 

The sorority lias received an invi- 
tation to attend the wedding of our 
of its alumnae, Florence Hilsky '36, 
to M. Kibbe Mozer, on Sunday, Oct. 
17. 

W. A. A., the Women's Athletic- 
Association, will give a tea on Wed- 
nesday afternoon from 3:00-6:30 p. m. 
on October Pith in the Abbey Center. 
All freshmen girls and upper class 
girls are cordially invited to attend. 

This will be the first tea in a ser- 
ies of annual teas that are held each 
Wednesday afternoon during October 
and November. 



Buildings, Roads 
Now Completed 



N0YES, DAVIS ON 
STAFF OF REVIEW 



|S.4£ Installation To Be 
Held On October 30th 

Sig Ep 
first Tea Dance of the school 
WW held last Tuesday at Sigma 
1 from 5 p. m. to X p. m. 

■ was held as part of the 
ing program. Prof, and 

en, and Mr. and Mrs. Avery 
<• the chape rones. 

Fraternity News 

■ chapter of B A E will be 
installed as a national chapter 

lOth of October. In the cere- 
• pected that approximate- 
alumni and .'{() undergraduate 
the fraternity will change 
' allegiance and be initiated into 
apter, which is one of the 

*Mch makes s A E the largest 
r iternity. 

\ I P 

psilon Pi has changed its 

and is now on Pleasant 

to S A E. The house has 

I and plans are being 

' ■ house-warming to be held 

■lit tire. 



Debating Team Plans 
For Heavy Schedule 



Two members of the Collegian 
board, Franklin Davis and Arthur 
Noyes have been appointed to posi- 
tions on a new collegiate magazine, 
the Collegiate Review, which will 
soon make its appearance on the 
campus. The Review, only col leg. > 
magazine written and published by 
students in all the New England 
states, is the brain child of Robert 
Hrigham, Clark University student, 
who has established representatives 
in f>2 colleges in New England. 

The publication will cover gen- 
eral news and feature stories on tin- 
State campus ami will also have a 
special department for M. S. C. 
literary gems. News agents for the 
magazine have also been appointed 
at neighboring Amherst. Mount Holy- 
oke and Smith. 



The Varsity Debating team is lay- 
ing plans for the most active program 
in recent years. The team expects to 
I once again take a ten day trip to 
South Carolina and to hold several 
1 home debates. 

A new feature of this year's pro- 
gram will be radio debates both 
with distant colleges and on the col- 
lege program over Station WSPR in 
Springfield. 

This year's team will be captained 
by John Hoar ':;s and managed by 
Alfred Swim '."'.X, both of whom will 
he serving their fourth year with the 
Varsity. Moth Mr. Hoar and Mr. 
Swim are past winners of the Flint 

Oratorical Contest. 

The first meeting is scheduled for 
tonight at 7::'.H in the Senate room 

of the Memorial Building, All per- 
sons who are interested in Intercol- 
legiate debating are urged to report. 



Publicity Directors To 
Meet At Conference 



r «stpone Razoo Till 
%ht of October 8 

iual Kazoo Night po.-t 
8 at 7 p. m. to avoid 
'^ith rushing activities. 
class still retains the 
the traditional inter 

Of "ketch. ketch. 

ketch, heave" the class 
the sophomores 
'ftiewhat muddy pond 
afternoon, thus gain 

'' in the first round. 



The College Store 

NORTH COLLEGE 



Publicity directors of more than 
oO colleges and universities will at- 
tend the sixth annual conference of 
the New England district of the 
American College Publicity Associa- 
tion here on October 22 ami 2.4. 

The conference, according to Fran- 
cis ('. Pray, bead of the college news 
service and director of the At'l'A 

New England district, will be ad- 

dressed by such outstanding men as 
Dr. Franklin Dunham, educational di- 
rector of the National Broadcasting 
Company, and Louis A. Lyons '18, ace 
feature writer of the BottOU (ilobe. 

Radio, new s p a per s , and movies as 

vehicles of educational publicity will 
be discussed at the meetings. 

Tho committer, in charge of prepa- 
ration includes Joseph Warner Jr. of 
the college news service; James W. 
Burke, extension editor; Walter A. 
Dyer of Amherst College and Harriett 

F. Zimmerman of Smith College. 



Completion of the renovation ..f the 
Old Chapel to provide additional class 
rooms and ofltees for the departments 
of languages and literature and his- 
tory this summer marked another 
step in the current building program 
Of the college that began with the 
building of Coded Library and 
Thatcher Hall. Other summer im 

provementa Included the installation 

Of tire escape's at the Drill Hall and 
Draper Hall, tarring of campus mads, 
grading of campus walks, and build- 
ing a new bowling alley in the Me- 
morial Pudding. 

Complete Change 
Carried out as a WPA project on 
the campus, renovation of the Old 
Chapel included reinforcement of the 
foundation, complete refinishing of 
the interior with new floors, wood- 
work, windows, and a ventilation sys- 
tem, and extensive repairs to the roof. 
The interior has been finished in a 
combination of cream and buir. Last 
spring, the college chime, presented 
to the college by Bernard H. Smith 
'!>!> in memory of his classmate, Dr. 
Warren E. Hinds, was installed and 
dedicated. The building is being put 
into use for the first time this fall. 

Renovation of other campus build- 
ings has included the installation of 
fire escapes at the Drill Hall and 
Draper Hall to facilitate rapid egress 
from the structures as the occasion 
may arise. Installation of a new bowl- 
ing alley in the Memorial Pudding 
brings to five tne number of available 
I alleys. 

(i rounds Improved 
Tarring of Lincoln Avenue and the 
Strip of dirt road in front of North 
College was carried out during the 
summer under the direction of Super- 
intendent Armstrong of the grounds 
service. Grading of crosswalks on the 
CampUS also is being completed. At 

present the department Is concen 

trating on surfacing of the new park 
Dig area in the rear of Draper Hall 
and (loessmann Laboratory. 
Parking Area 
Continuing its work of recent years 
in improving the appearance of the 
campus, the grounds department is 
now busy completing the resurfacing 
of the parking space behind Draper 
Hall. The area may not be quite 

finished this fall, but much of it 

Will be ready for Use before loin/. 

When finished it will supply room 
for from 600 to 700 cars and will 
receive- much of the congestion in 
other parking areas. To date over 
3000 yards of top dressing have been 
laid down. 

During the summer the department 

has been engaged with general im- 
provements about the campus such 
las the raising Of sidewalks and the 
improvement of roads and road.-i.ie-. 
The appearance of the campus this 

fall has drawn Compliments from 
many visitors. 



M.S.C. STUDENTS 

IN EXPOSITION 

AT SPRINGFIELD 



William Avery and Richard Fitz- 
patrick took lueji honors as the Ma.-s. 

state Judging Team received one 

.second, one third, and one seventh 
prize at the Pastern State- Expos! 

tion. The Land Architecture Colonial 
Garden in the Massachusetts building 
caused much favorable comment and 

praise. 

Central Exhibit 
The Land Architecture exhibit was 
based on a colonial garden, with a 
lattice background, and brick posts 

' with sheared evergreen hedges and 
trees. Mays or booths between the 

trees were taken up by various agri- 
cultural interests, Including Pomology, 
Dairy Products. Poultry, Nursery 
Work, Florist Business, and a booth 
of tobacco, onions and potatoes. 
Tables ware used for the exhibits in 
each hay while in the background- 
large signs of colonial structure gave 
tli". importance of each exhibit. 

In the center of the large garden 
was a fountain pool, surrounded by 
flower gardens. Various colored flow- 
ers were used to make the state seal. 
Two lattice summer houses exhibited 
State College literature and Dept. of 
Agriculture literature. 



Committee 

The exhibit was put on by a com- 
mittee from the college with the co- 
operation of the Dept. of Agriculture. 

The committee was composed of Prof. 

Blundell, chairman, James Robertson, 
Karl Carpenter, Arnold Davis, Cav 
Klein, O. C. Roberts, and Ralph Van 

Meter. All work was done by state 
college students under the direction 

of Richard Irving. 

The General Live Stock Judging 
Team, composed oi William Avery, 

Richard Fit zpat rick, and Frank 
Kingsbury, placed third among all the 
live stock teams. Cornell and Penn. 
State took the first, two {dace.-. In 
this class Richard Fitspatrick placed 
second in individual scoring. The 
Meat Judging Team of William Av 
ery, Richard Fitzpatrick. and Russell 
Smith, scored second only t.. Penn. 
State. William Avery received the 
highest individual score by getting 
819 points out of a possible 900. 

The Intercollegiate hairy Cattle Judg- 
ing Team, whose members were 

Jame- Craves. Richard Eliot, and 

l.awr.nce Bixby, placed seventh out 

of the eleven le.,m- cmpetillK. The 

team placed third in Ayrshire Judg 
int/. James '.rave- was fifth m Ayr- 
shire and Guernsey judging, 

The college al.-o enteled five bead 

of its Pen-heron horse- ; Ul d came 
home with three blue, three red, and 
three white ribbons. 



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THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30 1937 



ETCHINGS ON DISPLAY 
IN MEMORIAL BUILDING 



COLLEGIAN STARTS 
LARGER QUARTERLY 



Phys. Ed.. Bldg, Wilder Hall 
Goodell, also have Exhibits 



The main exhibit on the campus at 
present is a collection of etchings con- 
stituting the 1936 competitive exhibi- 
tion of tb*> Chicago Society of Etch- 
es which is being shown in the Me- 
morial Building. The collection la I 
lame one, of exceptionally high qual- 
ity, and illustrates vividly many of 
the different types of etching. 

Landscapes and outdoor scenes com- 
prise a large part of the exhibition, 
and include several of the different 
methods of handling etchings. Atten- 
tion to detail and delicate fine line 
work is clearly shown in such etch- 
ings as "West Texas Ranch," by 
Swann; Melchert's "The Old Guard"; 
or "The Rigger," by Taylor. A more 
general, less-detailed treatment is 
found in Hall's "The Hills of Ver- 
mont," and Hurley's "Summer Time." 
One interesting and unusual etching, 
"Zoological Gardens," Rome is done 
in a starkly realistic manner, which 
is reminiscent of egyptian art. 

Two etchings which are particu- 
larlv outstanding tat the artist's 
treatment of Hght effects and line 
detail are Palenske's "Highline Trail," 
and "Ice-River Country." 

Landscapes, however, are not the 
entire exhibition; there are some ex- 
cellent character studies and por- 
traits, especially "Samaritan High 
Priest," by Schoenbrod, and "Moki- 
hana," by Kelley; nor are all the 
etchings in the traditional black and 
white, a few are done with a color 
wash, such as "Sea Shore." 

The collection is well worth study, 
and is so varied as to be of interest 
to a great many. 

Camera Club 
The Amherst Camera Club's con- 
tribution to the art exhibits on the 
campus is a one-man show of excep- 
tional photographs by F. Allen Mor- 
gan, which is now on exhibition in the 

Library. 

The collection is outstanding for its 
variety as well as for the quality of 
the work, for the photographer seems 
to be adept in many types of photo- 
graphy. His "Reaching for the Moon, 
which* has been placed first in the 
exhibition is unusual in its composi- 
tion and very fine treatment of shad- 
ing. The portrait studies are all worth 
while, especially "Memories, H. M. 
Pope," with its interesting note, and 
"Doctor." The few studies in com- 
position, show Mr. Morgan's ability 
to create some unusual effects, as in 
"Reflections," "Over the Wing," and 
"Dirty Weather." In an entirely dif- 
ferent manner, are his "Attic Stairs" 
and "Christ Church," and the con- 
trast make the collection extremely 

interesting. 

Posters 
In the Physical Education Build- 
ing is a collection, taken from the 
college library, of art posters from 
various countries. These posters dem- 
onstrate the new tendency in poster 
work to use colors which are less 
blatant and unreal, than have been 
used formerly and to create the ef- 
fect of a true landscape painting. 
Each of the posters is treated in an 
entirely different manner, and It 
would 'be useless to try to point out 
the most outstanding. However, it 

is interesting to note the difference in 
the collection to the usual poster, and 
the exhibition is worth at least B 

glance. 

Wilder Hall 
Wilder Hall is the scene of an ex- 
hibition of excellent reproductions of 
modern French masters from David 
to Picasso, including such famous 
names as Ingres. Corot. Hammer. 
Renoir, and Van Gogh, The pictures 
arc made the more interesting by w 
companving texts. They have been 
loaned for this collection by Profes- 
sor Frank A. Waugh. 

P. H. 



MUSICAL CLUBS ELECT 

Bernard Kohn is to succeed 
Richard Irving as chairman of 
the combined musical clubs ac- 
cording to an announcement 
from the organization. Irving is 
taking the job of publicity di- 
rector while Barbara Strode has 
been elected secretary of the 
organization. 

Assistant manager of the Wo- 
man's Glee Club is Virginia 
Pushee and Bob Cain is contin- 
uing as assistant manager of 
the orchestra. This year's Gil- 
bert and Sullivan operetta is 
to be "Ruddigore" which will be 
presented in the latter part of 
April, the date being still in- 
definite. Plans have also been 
made for several out of town 
concerts for the clubs during 
the season. 



FIRE 



Continued front Page 1 

barn at the time of the fire was as 
follows: 

"There are two bays to the right 



Born last semester, the Collegian 
Quarterly, literary supplement of the 
Collegian, will reappear this semester 
in an enlarged form, and containing 
many new features. 

The aim of the Quarterly, according 
to the editors, is, primarily, to pre- 
sent student creative thought in its 
many forms. The students at Mass. 
State, as the past few years have 
shown, are becoming more and more 
interested in the arts, and such a 
medium as the Quarterly is invaluable 
as a means of self-expression. 

Last semester, the editors of the 
Quarterly unearthed much literary 
talent which had been shaded over by 
a lack of means of expression. 

The courses in Creative Writing 
has also helped much to increase stu- 
dent interest in literary activities. 

A short story contest will be the 
feature of the first Quarterly of this 
semester. An announcement of the 
full particulars of the contest will ap- 
pear in the next issue of the Colle- 
gian. Other new features will be: 
more condensed reviews of the newer 
books in the Goodell library, a column 
devoted to musical interests, and arti- 
cles on national and international cur- 
rent events, expressing student opin- 
ion on the changing history of a mod- 
ern world. 

The editors wish to restate that the 



IRVING HEADS 
'37 HORT. SHOW 



THE MASSUHUSErTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. 



SEPTEMBER 30 1937 



Richard R. Irving '38 has been 
named general chairman of the com- 
mittee for the 29th Annual Horticul- 
tural Show at the college. The show 
will be held this year on November 
5, 6, and 7. 

Other students who are members 
of the committee are: Robert C. 
Dewey '38, Doris W. Jenkins '38, 
Charles E. Elliott '38, Franklin W. 
Southwick '39, Philip A. Smardon 
•38, John T. Dunlop '38, Kennth E. 
Benson '38, and Jack T. Slocomb '38. 

Members of the committee who are 
incoming seniors at the Stockbridge 
School of Agriculture are James J. 
Jenkins and Vaughn H. Kochakian. 

Prof. Clark L. Thayer, head of the 
department of floriculture, is the fac- 
ulty auviser on the committee. 



Sheaffer, Parker, and 
Waterman Fens 

National Loose Leaf Books 

Daily and Sunday Newspaper* 
DELIVERED 
to Your Door 

A. J. Hastings 

Newsdealer & Station 
Amherst, Mass. 



Matinees Daily at 2:00 I\ 
Evenings Continuous from 8 
Sundays Continuous 
2 to 10:30 P. M. 




and left of these large doors which I Q uarter | y [ a ( ,f ( by and for the stu 



in in July with the addition of one 
load put into the east bay on August 
2U and two small loads on Septem- 
ber 8, and half a load in the west 
bay on September 7. In the passage- 
way, between the bays and directly in 
front of the doors, were placed three 
loads on September 8 and one load 
on September 10. It was from this 
small pile in the passage-way that 
hay had been used daily, the last 
feeding being taken from it about an 
hour before the fire started. This 
small pile of hay has been examin- 
ed carefully and no indication of any- 
thing wrong discovered. It seems 
highly improbable that if this hay was 
heated to a dangerous state that the 
herdsman feeding from it each day 
would not have discovered either heat 
or odor. After the north wall of the 
barn had been destroyed and com- 

Continued on Page 6 



eligible for publication, and student 
criticism is welcomed. 



MILITARY DEPOSITS 

Reasons for the increased amount 
of deposits on uniforms required this 
year were given this week by the 
military department. Freshmen this 
year were required to deposit $24.20, 
while sophomores paid $20. 

Each year large clothing companies 
bid for the privilege of making the 
army shirts, breeches, ties, and so 
forth. The company making the low- 
est bid receives the contract. This 
year, because of the higher costs of 
raw material, the bids were not as 
low as they have been for the past 
few years. 



MYAL 



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Gilkey Speaks at 
Opening Vespers 

Every man has a strong point, and 
should utilize it, asserted Dr. James 
Gordon Gilkey of Springfield in the 
first Vespers Service of the semester 
before an audience which more than 
filled the auditorium of the Memorial 
Building. 

Dr. Gilkey advised his listeners to 
do the following things when con- 
fronted by a difficult job. Give your- 
self the suggestion of success; 2. Get 
rid of inner tensions, such as a 
grudge, or jealousy; 3. Get rid of 
fear, for fear is one of the things 
which keeps us from doing our best. 
Waugh to Talk 

"Discipline" is the topic on which 
Professor Frank A. Waugh, Head of 
the Landscape Architecture Depart 
ment, will speak, at the Vespers Ser- 
vice on Sunday, October 3 in the Me 
morial Building. 

Professor Waugh, who has a repu- 
tation for being a speaker of ability, 
has had extensive experience as the 
editor of several agricultural periodi- 
cals, and from 1808 to 1911 he filled 
the position of Horticultural Editor 
for The Country Gentleman. He came 
to Mass. State in 1902. 



FRIDAY-SATURDAY 

GOODBYE TO THE 
IWOMAN HE LOVED' 

to be loyal to 

a woman 

he hated! 

M-G-M'8 ureal 

j. successor to 

H Men In Whit. 




Busy Summer 

A very active summer was report- 
ed for the members of the Christian 
Federation with eleven members 
spending their vacation in Camp O- 
At-Ka in East Sebago, Maine under 
prominent Christian leaders, and 
Marion Shaw '38 working for the 
Emergency Peace Campaign, while 
John Balconi '37 and Gladys Corkum 
'39 devoted their time to the Inter- 
collegiate Christian Outreach Com- 
mission in New York State. 



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VTATE/HENTS 



StatesmenOpen HomeGrid Season Against Bowdoin Saturday 



Opponents Fall Along the Route 

In Opening Games of 

Season 



. i y year with the opening of the aitti r\s\wr »••«.». 

1 the wai. ng wall f OUTLOOK BRIGHT AS 

t\ -crazy journalists comes to I — ,- fc _ 

nt with numerou artel, s in FOES FARE POORLY 

daily press and national maga- 

slandering football and all those 

i ted with the sport. Last year 

Tunis made quite a name for 

-•If by giving teams professional 

run as to the number of pros, 

Etrship players, that the college I In spite of the fi-0 tie the local 

: - fielded. Tunis is the forgotten gridsters played with A. I. C. last 

of this season's sport news be- Saturday, the State football outlook 

, he was not able to prove his I appears considerably brighter, as a 

,-nts. Two years ago a little- glance at opponents' activities shows 

,ii Mass. Tech professor grabbed j up the Maroon in a favorable light. 

temporary spotlight for himself The Amherst outfit trailed a weak 

lifting the same professional Vermont club into the third quarter 

before hitting their stride behind Cap- 
tain Hill Michel] to emerge with a 
28-13 victory, l'he Jeffs' pass defense 
was notoriously weak, the Catamounts 

twice completing passes for long 
gains, and once scoring via the aerial | 
route. 

Conn. State, due here October 9, 
trailed Drown University all the way 
to come out on the short end of a 
—**-'* score, when sophomore triple 
threat O'Leary, and 200-lb. fullback 
Jim AfcLanghry teamed up to have 
a field day. 

The highly touted offense at Rhode 
Island State was held in reserve for 
another game, when the Kingston 
footballers heui Fred Brice's Universi- 
ty of .Maine eleven to a 0-0 tie in s 

game that showed both teams to have 
a sturdy defense, though not much 
in the way of the expected ra/.zle 
dazzle that was supposed to be forth 
coming from both clubs was exhib- 
ited. 

Further activities among the local 
ipponents found a weak c«.ast Guard 



INJURED STAR 



This year a new name has join- 
ed the wailers. He is Columbia 
graduate Frank Scully, who in a 
'•Liberty" magazine article is try- 
ing to tell the American public 
that "Halfbacks become Half- 
wit-. "Scully, when class president 
at the New York institution, was 
one of those that campaigned for 
the restoration of college football 
at Columbia. When a high school 
athlete Scully had received a leg 
in i ti i> that caused amputation but 
thi- had not made him hitter 
■gainst football. He waited twen- 
ty.five years until "Liberty" 
bought his story before he turn- 
ed sgains! the sport that he ad- 
mit* gave him his greatest thrills 
in hi> undergraduate days. 

fact that somebody doesn't like 

ill ! - not good enough copy to 

lublication in any magazine, so 
Mi. Scully came up with a new title 

that will sell magazines — "Half- 
backs become Half-wits." Viewing 

all— "as an expert" — he says that team trailing a strong Wesley an out- 
ii as 1 can see there has been ut ell the way to come out on the 

short end of a 21 -0 score. 




POLAR BEARS SHOULD GIVE LOCAL CLUB 
HARD FIGHT WITHJWAINE TEAM FAVORED 

George Niden, Al Smith, Walt Zajchowski and Chuck C OJ 

Are Out With Injuries— Fran Riel is Surprise Candidate 
and Should Ge t Call at Quarter 

SOCCER LOOP OPENS 
FOR LOCALS SOON 

Conn. State First Opponent 

For Briggsmerj in New 

England League 



GEORGE NIDEN 



Opening its schedule in the Inter- 
collegiate Soccer League October 9 
with Conn. State, Larry Briggs' 
boosters should tind themselves head- 
ed for something hotter than fourth 
place, the niche occupied by the lo- 



HARRIERS TO SPEND 
WEEK IN PRACTICE 



>f league play 



Time Trials are in Order with 

Captain NeJame and 1'itkard 

Leading Tack 



tange through the years except 
ize of football box-office gross- 
es, and the number of half-hacks who, 
• - pounding of heavy line- 
Ben, have been reduced to half-wits." 
a newsworthy statement and 
true it should have been made 
iroved before B medical board 



Most important football battle 

among other colleges this week, from 

a local point of view, is the W. P. L- 

j Coast Guard the Middies are weaker 

this year than last, while W. P. L. 

playing behind sophomore triple 

'threat Ray Forkey, should have little 

• i national magazine. To go on | trouble with the sailors. If Coast 

adds that ' after careful study Guard does upset the dope and come 

through with a win, it will prove en- 
couraging news to the Maroon, since 



come to the conclusion that 
ii'ii't have to be a half-wit to be 
I halfback, but if you are a half- the Carawaymen dropped close games 
long enough you will be." I last fall to both teams, 
ler if Mr. Scully ever took the Other games played this week by 
to cheek up on how many of State opponents will tind Conn. State 

moving on against Jack Blotts' Cardi- 
nals in a duel that should find Wes- 
leyan an easy winner. Rhode Island 
State will play at) up ami coming 
Brown team in what appears to he 



tstanding citizens were one- 

•>• college halfbacks. In the 

world, in politics and even 



h work many former big 
in using their football legacy another victory for the Itruins 
alter! ncss, grit, and sportsman 



opening the cross country schedule 
on,, her !i against Northeastern on 
the local course, Coach L. L. Derby's 
harriers will Bpend a busy week pre 

ceding the meet. 

Time trials are in order this week 
to determine the man to run with the 
letter outfit, consisting of Captain 
NeJame, Larry Pickard, Irving Reade, 
Ralph Ingram, Davis Beaumont, and 
Mike Little. 

Larry llixhy, who is returning to 
the fold after a year's absence, may 
gain the starting nod, although Char- 
lie slater, Ed Stoddard, .lack Balcom, 
and Don Mayo are four much im- 
proved javees that should push Bixby 
to the limit. 

KM Slater, one of the strongest of 
last year's freshman outfit, has n-.t 
yet reported, although he is expected 
this week since he successfully clear 
ed his scholastic hurdles. 

The Husky harrier horde received 
a vital blow this year when liK year 

oid Captain Hawk ZambereiU left 
school to run for selectman in Med- 
ford, Mass. 



cats at the conclusion 

last year. 
Headed by Captain Vin Couper, 

flashy center half, the Statesmen will 
field teli lettermen. Hud. Rodda, high 
scoring center half, will be the spear 

head of Briggs' new system of of 
I'ense ami defense, a plan that worked 
for five State wins and three losses 
last fall. 

Briggs 1 letter aggregation will he 
bolstered by capable reserves, up 
from last year's freshmen ,rew, led 
by I lucky Silverherg, soph goalie 
threat. 

Two toughest opponents for the 
Maroon this year will he Dartmouth 
and Vale. The Big Green didn't tangle 
with the Briggsmen last year, hut 
State dropped a hard fought battle 
to Vale on Alumni Field, 2-0. The 
town duel, won last year hy the Ma 
("on, will again open Amherst week- 
end festivities when the locals trek 
to Pratt Field to take on the south 
end hooters in what promises to he 
a g 1 battle on Oct. 29, 



CREEK LETTER CAME 
SCHEDU LE GIV EN OUT 

Intel-fraternity Sport Plans 

•Made Known hy Sid 

Kaufman 



become leaders in their fields. 
Right here at State we have a still 
rmer big-time football ace. 
Eb Caraway. 



If Amherst can stop Dartmouth's 
pint sized McCleod, one of the best 
hacks in the Hast, this Saturday they 
will win a major victory, otherwise 
the Jeffs will be just so much can- 
non fodder for the Rig Green. 



State Grid Forces Held to 6-6 
! Tie By American International 



FRESHMAN ATHLETICS 
PROGRAM UNDER WAY 

Football, Soccer, Cross-country 1 
and SwiAiming- Sessions to be 
Held This Fall 



bad breaks robbing State of 

probable touchdowns, the State 

"tl.all team was held to a (Ml tie 

American International College 

day at Pyncheon Park, 

- ■ Id. After State mad.- its ini- 

i OWII half-way through the 

t, Cliff Moray missed what 

proved the deciding point 

down. 

-lore of the game was 

V. I. c. in the third quarter 

a tall rangy end, inter 

•ass from Dick Towle on 

---yard line and raced 

late goal-line standing up 

's only score. Fitch miss- 

1 after touchdown. 

tilth quarter Towle kicked 

from his own 4<l-yd. line 

I was put back in play on 

C, goal line. I.amoreux 

behind his goal line and 

1 the hall back from the 

'•yd. line, but the play 

back for offside. Kicking 

l.anioreux got off a long 

Towle caught on the 

and carried back to the 



five-yd. line before he was driven out 
of bounds. With first down and goal 
to go, Ste T carried the hall to the 
two-yd. line, Niden lost and then re- 
gained two yards on two plays, atid 
then Stelf carried the ball over for 
State's only touchdown. 

With four minutes to go in the la t 

quarter, Fred Sievers broke through 

to block A. I. C. punt on their 2">-yd 
line and then caught the bounding 
hall on the goal line for a touchdown 
hut the play was called hack for off 
side and LamoraUX punted out of 

danger. 



The line 


-up 






M. s. ( . 






A. 1. C. 


Moray 




Ie 


Fitch 


Sievers, c- 


pt. 


It 


Atmquiat 


Linden 




lg 


Mac Kochnie 


Collins 




c 


Metrinko 


Roberge 




rg 


Carocasi 


Perkins 




it 


Siniscalchi 


Putnam 




re 


Nascimbenl 


Bullock 




qb 


Fither 


Towle 




lhb 


(Jraziani 


Staff 




rhh 


I'apulervis 


Niden 




fb 


l.anioreux 



Freshman football will >ret under- 
way today when Coach Hill Frigard 
j meets his charges for the first time. 
Not much is known of the frosh 
Strength, of course, and very little 
attention is paid to the high ami prep 
school reputations of the men. 

Other freshman sports, soccer, 
cross-country, fall track, and swim- 
ming have gotten under way. The 

fall track is merely a means <>f get- 
ting frosh outdoors in the fresh ait- 
while the other three Sports have a 
definite purpose. Coach Larry Briggs 
of the varsity SOCCer club is always 
interested in the plehe hooters and 
will he on hand to see that they gel 

the correct grounding in the state 

system of play. Cross-country prac- 
tice has already started with Ralph 
Bunk and Ian Malcolm standing out 
in early runs. Outstanding swimming 
prospect is John I'rymak, Huntington 
School record bolder. Coach Joe Rog- 
ers is in charge ,,f the freshman 
WimmeM as well as his varsity while 
I.. I.. Derby is also taking frosh and 

varsity teams. 

There will he the usual schedules 
in soccer and cross-country with 
neighboring Amherst frosh and local 
prej) schools but it has not yet been 
announced whether the football team 
will have any game aside from the 
annual freshman-sophomore nm* 



The opening of the college year 

mark.-: the opening of a new fall pro- 
gram of interfraternity sports under 
the direction of Sidney W. Kaufman 
of the Physical Education department. 

Last year's program wound up suc- 
cessfully with intramural baseball, 
won by Theta Chi. Th.ta Chi iron the 
Interfraternity Athletic Competition 
for last year, just nosing out Kappa 
Sigma in the final scoring. 

Soccer and touch football are the 
Sports planned for this fall, with 
track, swimming, hockey, basketball r 

and b aseba ll following along as the 
year progresses. 

The eligibility rules are as simple 
and as dearly defined as in past 
years. No member of any varsity 
squad will be eligible for intramural 
competition, men chopped from vars 

Ity squad because of ineligibility will 

not he allowed to take part, and any 
fre hman squad man is subject to 
Ineligibility upon the request ,,f the 

coach of any respective freshman 
sport. Fraternity pledges are eligible 

to compete-, a factor which makes it 
possible for the yearlings to see a 

little active service other than in the 
required elective sports. 

The schedule- for the- opening week: 

Tuesday, Oct B s. P. i:. vs, A. G. R. 

soccer and touch football 

Wednesday, Oct. r>. Phi Lambda Tau 

vs. Phi Sigma Kappa 

soccer and touch football 

Thursday, Oct. 7. Kappa Sigma 

vs. Theta Chi 

soccer and touch football 



With four opening game injuries 

hampering first team strength, Coach 

[Eb Caraway's Statesmen will take 

i the field, Saturday, decided under- 

IdogS against strong Bowdoin Colle K c 

as the Maroon home season is un- 

v «Hed\ <■ ge Niden, hard-running 

fullback, received a knee injury at 
Springfield that may keep him* out 

"i' Hie game entirely. Al Smith, swiv- 
'•Thipped Sophomore- half, wrenched 
1,is : "' m '" the A. i. c. game hut 
should he- able t«. see action. Other 
injuries Include Walt Zajchowski and 
Chuck Collins with minor ailments 
that should not keep them out of the 

t racas. 

Pnui Kiel, wh,, had given up foot 

,,al1 "' toor "f a baseball future 

•^Ported Monday in a surprige move 

that brought a smile to stoic <••„-, 
way's fa,-,.. Rfc] W;| , „, t(i|> ^ 

'■'"" ll """ when h,- reported and ha 
a'ready earned a first team ranking 
"'Hi Ins phenomenal kicking ability. 

Co«ch Adam Walsh ,,f the- highly 
'','Ulecl Win,,- Bears has a team that 

should put the frown back on Kb 1 
'''"■•'• ■" Wok Frasi.-r, Johnny Prey 
Dick Sotde, Bud Smith. Walt,-,- | ,„. 
'"■''"• ••'" ,| Fred Newman, Walsh ha 
;; ,, 7 I ' I " (| tf»« nucleus of ,„ 1)lh „ l . ,,,,, 
"igh! team. Although the- Bears losl 
"i""- a few m.-n through graduation 
Uwl year the] a.,- still counted on to 
WW the Maine championship, and anv 
''••"" **« is figured as the Republican 
stronghold's rankmg club wdl | )( - a 
dangerous fee, 

To st.»t«. the .-as,- mildly, Mr. Can 
way was n,,t completely pleased with 
we exhibition of grid knowledge his 
PupHa staged at Springfield last week 
Instead of the usual eaay Monday - 
sion, Eb's hoys w.-re win through a 
"tiff drill of blocking work and p;,. s 
^enee. The Monday drill was follow- 
*d by equally hard session, through 

out the week. 

By Dsiag three teams in the Inter 

"■'t gam.-, Caraway was ahl,- t,, „,., 

a shiUi °" ""• performance of hi 

rankling charges and some prt>mo . 

"ons with resulting demotions an- in 
order. Leo Santucd, pocket-aiied full- 
hack, showed up well enough ,„ ,,,„. 

co, "»i««P«tion as starting full if Niden 

la unable to s.-e action. 

I" the game at Springfield the Ma 

'•"<•" showed the need „f , (l|1K „ : , SM|a , 

'•"lis as the aerials we,-.- the weakest 
I'art of th,- Statesmen's attack. 



SPORTS LOSE MONKY 
SAYS DEPT. REPORT 

football Has Heaviest (; a)( . 

Receipts and Shows a 

*:;:>o:i Deficit 

Athletics at Mass. State |,, : ,t „„„„.,. 
•'"""ding to a recent release hy the 

Athletic Department showing ' thai 
•mong th,- sports football with the 
heaviest receipts also had the larg 
esl disbursements and showed a defl 
cit of $3603.13. 

The report: 

B«l»n« Jul, i. !■,:,. , |S1() , 

^'..i..,., r»v I9SS.1M7 ., , . 

r«*l»l !■< Bll S;,|.. „f | 



Eddie Casey will stress New Etag 

land football in his new pigskin re 
view which kicks off today over the 
Yank,-.- Network. The form.-r Harvard 
coach who ranks as one of the out 
standing experts in the country will 

be ,,n th.- air every Thursday, Friday 

and Saturday at »'.:|,"i p. rn. 



■ ■■' .nl.l,-,. ,...„|. 
SimrU . 
FootlwJI 

S,».,w 

l rock 
EfauktttMil 
Horl . \ 
Sm Ifnmirifl 

B -t.;,ll 

I \. I, MM, ..Lull.,,, 

Mm i.i. •,,„.„.,. „,„! Bq m ,. I|t 



■ ■. 

I I !l .,- 

' I i 

tTI.M 

k7*9.!i| 



2007.H 



Total 

llllllOl,'. 

,,! l; - • • i ii. i from 
\inii.,-i Paving* lima -,. th. 

, I'.lit .if ,(,.• Ail,. Ih, l».|,| | p.,,,, ,,. 



Helium .(., 



Iit.11 



*.1«M7 -i? 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 30. 1937 



NETTLETON SHOES 

New Styles for Fall 
t 11 *w*w«„ B a™ hprp' Chances are vou're familiar with these finest of fine shoes, but if not we'll 
*&!** Sn^^^J^A^^S^^A lasting make them better looking and longer 
i&SSS SW5£ a°re g nn d poS toThe life & the shoe and ufyour foot health. Then we hope you'll 
let a pair of Nettletons prove that we've told you~and more. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



FIRE 

Continued jr»m Page 4 

pletely removed, this small pile of hay 
in the passage-way was not burning 

at all." 

Not Spontaneous 

Professor Rice discusses four pos- 
sibilities as to the cause of the fire: 

"All the evidence seems to point 
to the passage-way in between the 
two mows as the most likely start- 
ing point of the fire. What caused It, . 
of course, is a matter of conjecture. 
There are four possibilities: One is 
spontaneous combustion. As stated 
previously there has been no evidence 
of this and since these mows were 
filled in July, the time for sP°" taI \ e - 
ous combustion had apparently long 
since passed. The hay is being remov- 
ed with a steam shovel and I per- 
sonally have watched practically all 
of this work. There has been no in- 
dication anywhere in the mows of 
charred burned places due to spon- 



taneous combustion. With no evidence 
of such chemical changes before hand, 
with every opportunity to have them 
noticed, and no evidence of it as the 
hay was removed, in my opinion, this 
possibility can be entirely ruled out. 
Defective Wires 
"Another possibility is defective 
wiring. Where there are live wires 
there is, I suppose, always that dan- 
ger. A motor had been set up just 
to the north of the barn on Satur- 
day morning; the job being completed 
about noon in readiness to finish till- 
ing one of the silos at the north west 
corner of the barn. The wires were 
attached and the motor run for a 
short time to see that it was work- 
ing in proper shape. The switch in- 
side was then pulled, cutting off pow- 
er to the motor. There has been one 
report that this motor was quite hot. 
The motor was removed by Professor 
Harrington, Mr. Bacon the janitor in 
! North College and some other men. 
1 Both the canvass covering the motor 
and the motor itself were hot. Profes- 



sor Harrington stated that the can- 
vass was hotter than the motor which 
led him to the conclusion that the 
heating came from the burning build- 
ing itself rather than being caused 
by the wires. Mr. Bacon said the 
grass between the motor and the 
barn was charred and black; Profes- 
sor Harrington however said he no- 
ticed nothing of this sort. Since the 
grass is still green and growing at 
this time of year, it seems impossible 
for it to have ignited outside the 
barn and crept to the barn firing it 
so that any charred erass must have 
been due to the fire in the barn rath- 
er than vice versa. The possibility of 
ignition from the wires inside the 
barn is admitted as being a possible 
cause but there is no evidence to sup- 
port this belief and had there been 
a short circuit, with burning rubber, 
it seems highly probable that the men 
working in the barn Saturday after- 
noon would have gotten some indica- 
tion from the odor. Mr. Smith in get- 
ting hay to feed the stock Saturday 



afternoon was working within ten or 
fifteen feet of the switch boxes in the 
barn located just to the left of the 
big doors on the north wall. Appar- 
ently, therefore, this possibility can 
also be eliminated. 

Intentional 
"There remains the possibility of 
firing the building, either intention- 
ally or through carelessness. Our two 
men who work in the barn are light 
smokers but never smoke in or close 
to the barns. Mr. Smith, one of these 
men, has been with us for 17 years 
and Mr. Mason, the other man, has 
been with us for ten years. We, of 
course, would not keep a man on the 
job were he ever found smoking in or 
around the barns. Therefore, careless- 
ness on their part and the statement 
of both men that they were not smok- 
ing while at work Saturday afternoon 
eliminates the possibility of careless- 
ness on their part. The final possibil- 
ity is that of carelessness on the part 
of visitors or intentional firing. The 
former of these, we of course have 



no check upon. Neither Mr. Smith nor 
Mr. Mason saw any visitors an,und 
the barn on Saturday afternoon 
though, of course, that does not en- 
tirely eliminate the possibility of 
some having been there since both 
these men were busy at their work. 
The matter of intentional firing f 
the barn for grudge purposes, we have 
no reason to advance. It would seem 
highly improbable also that that par- 
ticular time of day would have been 
selected for such a venture. We had 
Lieutenant Ira Taylor of the State 
Police over on Sunday to look over the 
situation. We went over the entire 
problem with him and since his in- 
terest was only that of possible in- 
cendiarism, he stated that he would 
report that there was no evidence of 
that nature. We are, therefore, unable 
to suggest at this time any logical 
solution to the problem of the origin 
of the fire. We shall continue to work 
upon it, of course, but it seems likely 
at the moment that the real cause 
of the fire will remain a mystery.' 




ccause they're 
of MILD RIPE 
tobaccos 



Oiesterfield 



If. A. C. Library. 




y 



n 



Mnanniihuso.tts 



Stale Collet© 

Elections 
Page 6 



\„l. XLVII1 

Educational 
Groups Meet 
Oct. 13 - 15 

Relationship of Colleges 
and Government Subject 
of Talk by Baker Before 
Annual Meeting 

Massachusetts State College and 

of Amherst will be hosts to 

hi| educators of the coun- 

October 13, 14, and 15 when 

Association <>f Governing Boards 

f State Universities and Allied Insti- 

ilda its annual meeting. Dur- 

■ three-day session, importanl 

rial problems and policies will 

. il, and the opportunity will 

ffered for an extended exchange 

between state controlled and 

•.,-. controlled institutions. 

Maker To Speak 

• opening of the conference on 
Wednesday morning! President Haker 
extend meetings of the host and 
nt the opening discussion 
n the "Relationship of State Sup- 
i Colleges and Universities to 
Central Government", a discus- 
wring the effects of federal 
il grants and taxation in their 
i.-hip to higher education. 
i! Leslie Weil, Trustee of the 
ity of North Carolina, will do- 
annual president's address 

"Duties and Responsibilities 

ruing Boards." 

Court Decisions 
On Wednesday afternoon the Com- 
■ n Regional Institutional Co- 
in will report, and a discussion 
i topic "C p e rati n. and 
Stion in Higher Edu- 
in the United States" will 
M'tcr dinner at the Lord Jef- 
the group will hear M, M 
'- of Washington on "Court 
Affecting Institutions of 
I tlucation." 
• >rt of The Educational Poli- 
mission will open the activi- 
irsday morning. This com- 
ludes representatives of all 
'lucation. During the pasl 
( ontinued "H Pagt 8 



IMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 7. 1937 



No. ;l 



DOCTOR 181 Freshmen, 12 Upperclassmen 




Pledge Fraternities at Chapel 



Trustees Approve New 
Buildings In Budget 



PROF. FRED ( . SEARS 

SEARS AND 
WILLIAMS 
HONORED 



Dads To Be 
Entertained 
November 13 



BAY STATE REVUE TO BE 
PART OF FILL PROGRAM 



Appropriations For Repair 
Barn Included On Report 

To the Legislature 



Theta Chi Leading With 31 

Men; Alpha Kpsilon Pi lis 
Second With 25 New Men 
as Spirit Revives 

PLEDGING is LARGER 

THAN IN V LA I IS I 'AST 



men of 
upper 

at the 



Professor Fred ('. Sears of M. S. 

('. was honored at the last commence- 
ment of the Kansas State College with 
the degree of Doctor of Science. Dr. 
Sears ia an alumnus of Kansas State, 
class of 1892, and also holds the 
M.Sc. degree from the same insti- 
tution. 

After his graduation from Kansas 
State he was for a short time Pro- 
fessor of Horticulture at Utah State 
College. Then for ten years lie was 
head of the Provincial Horticultural 
School in the famous fruit 
regions of Nova Scotia. 



growing 



MORE ROOM 
ON COLLEGIAN 



competition for positions 
irial hoard of the Collegian 

■i to any freshman inter- 
ing out. 

•d meeting will he held 
venintr at 7 n. m. in the 



Here in 1!M)7 

In 1907, Professor Sears became 
luad of the Department of Pomology 
at Massachusetts state College, from 
which position he retired in 1938. Dur- 
ing his long service hero at M. s. c. 
he became widely known amongst 
.New England fruit growers and the 
alumni of this college. 

He has recently returned from a 

summer visit in Labrador where he 
has been for many years connected 
and interested with the Grenfell Mis- 
sions. 

Williams at Columbia 

.1. Paul Williams, director of Ite- 
ligioiis Education at .Mass. State Col- 
lege, received hi- I'h. I), at Columbia 

University this summer. The book 
( ntinuea >: P 



The highlight of the Pay Stale Re 
vue to he presented Ity Social Union 

to the student body November 12, will 
he repeated as an interesting innova 
tion in the entertainment for the Dads 
on November 13, the date >.-t for 
Dads" Day. 

I he Revue 

The Revue and the K. P. I. foot- 
hall game in the after: n are out- 
standing features for the Dads' en- 
joyment. With a great amount of 
student cooperation and interest and 
under the direction of a Roister Doi- 
ster committer cm. i ing of .1 hn 
Hoar ':'.K, Connie Fortin '::!», and Hen- 
ry Klkind '.'is, plans for a promising 
evening of entertainment are being 
completed. Band and glee cluh selec- 
tions ami a one-act play by the 
Roister Doisters are to he among the 
highlights, hut volunteer student tal- 
ent of any kind is welcome and re- 
quested. All students or student 
groups interested in taking part in 
the entertainment are asked to con- 
fer with Professor Rand or the Roi- 
ster Doister Committee. 

( ommittecs 

The Dad-' Day Committee George 
Haylon ':',!», President; P.ettina Hall 
'39, Secretary; Herbert Drown '38; 
Robert Buszee '•">; Donald Cadigan 
'.'{'.l; Louise Rutter '88; Floyd Towns- 
ley '38; Ralph Ingram ':',*: Eleanor 
Fahey '38; Charles Rodda '.".'.'; Robert 
Sheldon '40; Lawrence Reagan '40; 
and Irma Alvord '40 have cooper- 
ated with the special Roister Doister 

Committee and Professor Rand in 
getting this double feature presenta- 
( ontinued ■ n I' i 



Construction of a woman's building 
and of a physics and classroom build- 
ing are among the Important special 
items in the annual budget approved 

by the Trustees of the College on 

September lis and 29, The budget has 
yet to he submitted to and considered 

by the budget authorities of the state 
ami the state legislat lire. 

Thi' trustees approved a total of 
$1,478,837 requested for institutional 
maintenance. Of this sum, $297,589 
would he supplied from Federal 
funds. A total of $621,100 for special 
items was approved. 

Women's Building 
The woman's building, if eventually 

constructed, would house recreative 
facilities for women and classrooms 

and laboratories for classes in Home 
Economics. The building as planned 
and approved by the trustees would 
$250,000 
The requested physics and class- 
room building would ho constructed 

as an addition to Marshall Hall. 

Marshall Hall was constructed with 

the intention that an addition to i> 
would later I..' made. The building 
specified in the budget would cost 

riuoo.iio .11., ISeliliell lieri'c|"ll P .n 

S,, "' ,M, " 1 A ;"•«■';» * formic* aid M. Skogsberg, Wilfrea It Ha 

classes has long been a need of the 



One hundred and eighty one 
the class of 1941 and twelve 
classmen pledged fraterniiie 
close of the rushing -ea ..,, thi - fall. 

.More men pledged this year than have 
in any one yeai within tin- last live 
years. Only 121 men pledged last 
fall, compared to the pi:: men thi- 

[ fail. Theta ('hi led ti„. fraternities 
with ;:i pledges. 

Alpha Kpsilon Pi was second with 

[26. Alpha Gamma Rho pledged i".. 

Kappa Sigma 23, Lambda Chi Alpha 
Pi, Phi Sigma Kappa I I, Phi Pamha 
Tau 19, S.A.P. PI. Alpha Sigma Phi 
24, Sigma Phi Kpsilon 6, and Q. T \ 

in. 

The names of the students pledging 

the eleven fraternities are as follows: 

Theta Chi: A. Wesley Ackroyd, 
John David Retallick, Allen t. ful 
ler Jr., Thomas Gordon, Robert Pe 

ters, Walter Miles, Steven Part leu 

Leavitt, Varnura P. Curtis Jr., Elvin 
H. Weiton, Rouert V Walker. Waiter 

J. Irvine Jr., Irving W. Seaver, Clem 

ent P. Purr, Lawrence D. Puttie, Rus 
sel Pucker, John Gould, Edward P. 
Burke, Donald Simp on. Raj mom! 
Tha; m k. McKown, Robert 

S. Ewing, Richard Crerie, P. Stuart 



away, Ellsworth Twiole, .lame Vounu 
( ollege and is especially necc ar; j,,,,,,. 

it the proposed four-year engineering 






p. m. 



■Wan iffice, Room 8, Memorial 







. . . they'll give you MORE PLEASURE 



'tit ion period will be con- 
Thanksgiving, and dur- 
od instruction in editorial 

lie {riven to the compet- 
by professional journal- 
bers of the board. Each 

■lit is expected to write 
Hunts and papers, and 
to the editor, Julian 11. 

embers of the class of 
e competing are as fol« 
edman, H. Forrest, Wil- 
li, John M. Have.-. Jr.. 

Hyman Steinhurst, 
iwiez, Edward Ashley, 

-on. Charles Morytko, 

Kir, Kathleen Lilly, Kd 

Peter Barreca, Ber- 

rg, Russell w. Howard, 

and Richard llrimson. 



Frosh Poundage Increases 
Should Scare Sophomores 



course is to he established. 

An appropriation for the recon 
struction of the young-stock bam re 
cently destroyed by fire was also an 
proved by the trustees. The sum of 
$30,000 is asked if the money i.- nol 
available from the Governor 1 * Emer- 
gency Fund. 

Bspansiea 

The budget further request* appro- 
priations t.. purchase the Avery tract 

adjoining the College in the south 
and the Powers property on I 

Plea-ant Street. The two i ra.'i- of 
land lie in the direction of expansion. 
500 is approved for the construe 
of a central garage and service 

tat ion in which to house all 15 autos. 
trucks, ami tractor-; and $400 for 

the completion of the \\ . p. a. pro 
••' for the women's athletic field 
and tennis courts, A wire fence around 

the tield and two tennis court.- are 

tlow needed. 

$6500 i- approved f..i- improvement - 



lleaoti, Walter ( \ Rockw- 
Ronald M, Streeter and John 
'40. 



nd .i 



tplai 



Upha Epsiloa Pi: Gabriel \u 
bach, Richard Bernson, I aac I: 
Merlon P. Born tein, Seymour \ 

r| " pi Edward P. Da-. | . Robe, 

D. Fai bar, Robert l». I 

A. Prank, Carl I-:. Friedman, Ell 

II. Josephson, Sumner /. K 

Paul x. Keiie,, Soloman Ki 
•'■'""« '•• •'■ Kline, Ja on P. Lotow, 
Sumner M. Morri ton, Arthui A. P 
Robert P. Riseberg, Henrj SI 
Rooert Siegt I. Alan Silverman, D 
Williams, Al Yanow 
Klevansky. 

Alpha Gamma Rhe: Alton C 
Earl A. Lovejo) Eugene I d 



ami 



M 






It may be just an aftermath of the 
depression, hut entering classes at 
Massachusetts State College have 
been increasing in weight the last few 
years. Prawn, a any rate, is with 
the frosh this year; as for brains, 
that remains to he seen unless the 
Psychology Department knows. 
Tons . . . 

There are twenty-four ton-, or if 
you like figures, 18,000 pound.-, nr 
708,000 ounce- among the freshman 

class this year, Sophomores take no- 
tice! of thi.- aggregate avoirdupois, 

!T ' ■ ton- belong to the men and »'■' • 
ten- to the women. 

We hold these truth.- not to he 

sylph evident; that the women tu 
dent* in the freshman class Rre heavi- 
er, averaging 125 pounds as compared 



with 124 pounds last year and Pi.", 
pounds the year before, 
Fat and I'h in 
The average weight of the 236 men 

students i- llii ; j pounds, or a gain 

of half a pound over the average 
weight of last year's freshmen. The 
heaviest male Weighs 803, twice a 
much a.- the lightest, who weigh? 
I'll pound.-. 

You can draw your own Inferenci 

or conclusions. That, for instance, the 

military Department increased it de 
posit requirement because the f> 
have more girth to he clothed; thai 
the increased weight (and probable 

u nater ao|" ' to) of first yeai ■>■ imen 
will frighten bwrj prospective d.v 
among uppercla imen; that but 
up. Wi 'i e going out i lunch. 



ELECTIONS 

According to the rule. . 

em Ing election.-, which Were 

drawn up last spring, the CoL 
legian is printing this week till 
the new.- pertaining to class af- 
fairs, which includes secretai 
reports of the class meetin 
the results of the elections held 
at the meetings last Thursday, 
and the nominees f^r class of 
fieers as they have been nai 
h> the nominating commitft i 
This mfi.i mat i. in appears on 
page -i\ uf tl m P. -a, I it 

careful! .-lectio!. 

• uppon ;.; i 

Will he held 
t. da 



LYONS HEADS 
R.O.T.C. BALL 



Cadet lieutenant Rob* rt I 
was tio week elected chairman 

the Military Pall <■. ■ | 

; "'*' ■' ' ' indi but the annual 

• ■ peeled I,, |,e |,e|,l | 

Friday in December, 

\ • ing < adi i 
arrai an cadel he .■ 

Mai : ill P. Allen, William P l< y, S 
man Wake. < I , I''. I ,...,| 

w . Townsley. The jun 

II. I , , ;,,j, ■ ,.,,,. 

min. 

Thi Milit I: ill i- ; 
dain red bj ni- 

tk>i I .ii .I 

i ii.ii., . . , -,.n , 

N "•:■;.!•. • • • : . w . 

ltt( 'id. 



ss nntn 

Pi • | 






CepTritjht im. Lwostt ft Mysm Tosacco Co. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1937 



/Ifcassacbuse 




Collegian 



au& 




Announcements 



Dili 



•i;il nswgpaper 

Published «-v> 



.r Hi.- M 
• y Tbursi 



lay I. 



.1 1 - 

til. 



Stat.' I 
rtudt t.t 



» i i , • • 



Ol 



M.rii.ii i;il Huililiiii.' 



JULIAN H. 

Manavii 



STANLEY V Fl.oWKIt 



< 'llMipilH 

M\i RICE TONKIN Ms. Editor 
UABELLE BOOTS '88 
LLOYD B. COPELAND 
BETTIN \ HALL '89 
MARY T. MEEHAN '88 
I i: ani'KS s. MERRILL 
EMERY MOORE '.'i'.i 
ELEANOR WARD '88 
JOSEPH BARTOSIEWICZ 
JOHN K I II. IDS '40 
NANCY K. i.i CE 'in 
CAROLYN E. MONK 'in 
,1 VCQ1 1. 1. ink I.. STEM \i:i 



KATZEFF 
.' Editor 



'88 . I-'.il i t . ir- if i-cii i«-f 
I HOMAS J. EN RIGHT 



KIMTOK1AI. l:o\i;i) 



':!'.» 



';;•.« 



'40 



In 



Athletic* 
VLFREI) M. SWIREN '38, Editoi 
I i:\NKI.IN M. DAVIS 'in 
ARTHUR A. NOYK.S '40 

M like -up 

DOROTHY MERRILL '4f 

I'hiitiiKruphy 
LANE OIDDINGS ':;~ 

Slot khridict' < SarrasBMMtdMt 

ROBERT RIEDL B*88 

CiilU'Kian ({uartcrly 
SIDNEY ROSEN '39, Editor 
JANET W. CAMPBELL '40, Aaaoe. Ed 

Kinani'ial AiIh-.-i 
PROP. LAWRENCE 8. DICKIN80N 

Faculty Adviser 
HK. MAXWELL H. GOLDBERG 



It happened last week while one 
if our upper-class co-eds was having 
reJepbone U02-M her physical exam. One of the doctors 

was trying to test her bearing by 

whispering words, which she was sup- 
posed to repeat after him. After a 
few easy and uninteresting trials, us- 
ing numbers, the doctor started on 
the names of the states 

iere< 



Attention 


Seniors 


Senior pictures 


will be taken 


October 1 1 as the 


.Mount Pleas- 


ant Inn. A list of 


appointments 


will be posted 


i the bulletin 


board outside the 


registrar's <»f- 


flee. A |2,00 ih'p' 


sit will be re- 


quired at time of 


sitting. 



Associate Bditi 



BUSINESS BOARD 

WILLIAM H. HARRISON '•"•-. Bmrtnw Mai.. 

WILLIAM i:. GRAHAM '88. Adv, Mi. DONALD I.. SILVERMAN '88, Or. Mar. 

MITCHELL 1'. NK.IAMK '::-, Subscription Hgt. 

Business Assistants 

ABRAHAM CARP '89 GEORGE BENJAMIN M'.i 

ALLEN GOVE ';'.' J. HENRY WINN '89 



f-UKSCRIPTION PER YEAR 



SINGLE COPIES in CENTS 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thumday, Oct. 7 

-»:'|'| P. M. Women'.- Glsa c. 
Friday, Oct. | 

8:00 I*. M. Vic party— Phi S 
Kappa 

Saturday. Oct « 

8:06 P. M. Football Conn. - 
Six I-. i Conn. State hen 
Track- Northeastern h. 
h:00 P. M. Vic parties : 
Alpha f.amma Rho 
Kappa Sijcma 
l.aml..|a Chi Alpha 
Lambda Ilelta Mu 
Th.ta Chi 

Sunday, Oct. 10 

5:00 P. M. Vsapcri M lil.L- 
Chail.-s Wesley Burns, B 
Monday, Oct. 11 

Sorcer Dartmouth at M. S. | 

I sOG P. M. Phi Kappa Phi , 
l'hi /..la .lance 

Tuesday, Oct. 12 

Holiday 

Wednesday, Oct. 13 

L'niv. lioyernin^r Hoards 
Thursday, Oct. 14 

L'niv. Governing Boa r d s 

I I :iin A. M. Convocation 
Day 



Menorah Club 

The Menorah Club announces a 
freshman receptio nand the first gen< 
. "North ,.ial meeting on Sunday, October 10 in 
Dakota" he whispered. "North l)ak'>- ' the Farley 4-H Club House at 7::5() 
ta," she whispered back. "Tennessee," p ni _ There will be speakers, enter- 
said he. And "Tennessee," she answer- tainment, and refreshments. 

ed. Finally: "California" he tried, f^tag Club speakers will be Miss Skim,. 

"Here I coma!" was the astonishing The Outing Club will hold a "Trails Snow, and Dorothy Morley. 
reply. | Hike" to Mt. Toby on Sunday at 8:30 \ meats will be served. 

a. m. This hike is to familiarize mem- 
Who was that apperc lass man who bers w ith the trails that will be used 
returned to his fraternity house last ,,„ Mountain Day. 

Home Ec Club 

The first Home Economics Club 
meeting is to be held next Wednesday 
evening) October Pith, at 7 o'clock in 
the 4-H club house. All home eco- 
nomies majors are urged to come. I dially invited 
Upperclassmen will please invite 



week, and was quoted as saying as 
he went up stairs: "If anyone is 
sleeping in my bed, I'll kick her out." 



Mai.e all orders payable to The Massacba- 
svtts Collegian. In case of change of address, 

il.er will please notify the business nian- 

a ■ i • . - - i l>le. Alumni, undei yi a.l- 

uaie ami faculty contributions are sincerely 
encouraged. Any communications or notices 
must be received at the CollcKiaii office before 
9 o'clock, M.. inlay craning. 

Enter.. I i- .econil-class mailer at the Am- 
bei'Mt I'i.i Office. Accepted for mailing at 

special i ate of postage pioviileil lor in Section 

lie::, \n ..i October 1917, authorised August 

■J". 1918. 



1937 Member 1938 

Plssociated GolIe6iate Press 

Distributor of 

Golle6iate DL6est 



I- 



iie.l by Carpenter & Morehouse, Cook PI. 
Amherst, Mass., Telephone 13 



REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

GsffafJ /'uhlinhers Kftireu-ntalive 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 

Chicago - Boston - Los ANcei.cs - Sam Francisco 



Ami speaking of fraternities, 

one of those hereabouts hail the 

house rewired during the sum- 
mer. One night last week one of 
tin- lights went out (or so they 
say) and left the room in dark- 
ness (wfaee). The house manager 
was frantic, ami hastily called the 
electrician who had done the wir- 
ing account for the situation. 
Thr electrician, as you will see 
later, was a very brilliant man. 
lb- looked shout the room, 
thoughtfully rubbed his chin, and 
screwed a new bulb into the 
socket, It worked. 



Infirmary Regulations 

Beginning Sunday, Oci 
Visiting hours at the Infirm; 
lie from 2:30 to 4:.'1U and fron 

The Christian Federation 
a meeting and social hour afl 
pen Oct. Id in the Mem i 
Everybody who is interested 



uil'L 



freshmen. The yearly dues of $.60 
will be payable at this meeting. The 



What things may come! The amber 

liquid tills 
My dreams with pink and pretty 

tilings . . . 
Give me a drink, bartender. 

Contributed ilJ,M ' Entomological Club will 

tonight, Thursday, at seven ..' 

Room K. Pernald Hall. Sevi n 
talks will be given by studei 



Secretary Wanted 

freshman Co-ed secret.,' 
Collegian. Must be able t., 
teresting work. Please cal 
Collegian office now, room 

r.i.ig. 

Fernald Club 

The election of officers of 



He: How many cigarettes do you 
.-moke a day '.' 

She: Oh, any given number . . . 



Lost: Last Monday in vicinity of 



Temperance Lecturer: "And in con- 
clusion, my dear fellow citizens I will 
give you a practical demonstration of 
the evil- of the Demon Hum. I have 
here two glasses; one idled with water 
and the other with whiskey. 1 will 
now place a worm in the glass of 
wants the average co-ed thinks 



cerning their summer activities. A 
students are cordially invited. 
Psychology Club 

The Psychology Club will ho 
first meeting of the year in thj 
morial Building next Wednesday 



vibrates with the very spark of life. I °<'tober P"h. at 1 p. m. 



Lover's Lane (never mind how), two \ (lU | pi a( . ( . a worm in the glass of Land Arch Club 



EeDllCuQIAL 

A GROWING COLLEGE 

The announcement th.it 150 freshman had registered during the 
first week of the college session this year, came .is a surprise to many stu- 
dents. Some apprehension was felt all around by upperclassmen. They felt 
that the college was trying to outdo itself in its enrollment, that the college 
was unable to accommodate such a large entering diss, and that as the Irosh 
would become upperclassmen »om« ol' the departments that are even now 
.straining themselves with ever increasing enrollment would suiter complete 
in e-itn lency. 

What these- students overlooked is the tact that Massachusetts State 
is i growing college. It is growing not only m popularity, as increasing 
enrollments surely indicate, but also in material additions, to add to its 
effectiveness. Our grounds arc being constantly improved. With the com* 
pletion of the old library renovations, several new classrooms have been made 
available, and above all a number of additions have been made to the 
Muff. : 

This week more encouraging news is received. At their business 
meeting held m Boston last week, the trustees approved the ( o I lege s request 
lor two new buildings, .is well as for increased appropriations lor the main- 
tenance of the college, and the addition ot seven new positions on the college 
faculty. There is also talk about the State House of a ' L'niversity of Massa- 
chusetts." All these signs point to a growing State College. 

Of course this college is in no position to grOU out ol all proportion 
to its increase in facilities. The process ol growth Mid enlargement must 
be a slow gradual one. And it has been gradual. It is interesting to note 
that in 1915, the class of PMo enrolled 202 men and " women. This 
year's registration figures show an enrollment of ,'M men and 111 women 
in the class of 1941, In twenty two yens the freshman i lass has been 
increased by only I S i students. 

Everything seems to indicate a sound condition in a maturing State 
College. I Ik process ol enlargement is slow. \\ '< should now 
ourselves with the qualitative, rather than with the quantitative, 
,ni of Massai luisi , State ( oil* g 



pearly white incisor teeth on a slip- I whiskey. See how it curls up. writhes 
ping clutch plate size I1' 2 . These itl agony, and then dies. Now what 
teeth are vicious and will bite OB mora ] <| u v , lU <r Cl f,. ( , m the story - :" 
the slightest provocation or anything J Heckler: "If you don't want worms, 
else that's ha- •>. If found, please re- ^rink whiskey."— Hatchet, 
turn to It. H. I'ox '40. 



I wish I were a kangaroo 

Despite his funny stances: 

I'd have a place to put the junk 
My girl brings to the dances. 

Beacon. 



Soliloquench 

To beer, or not to beer: that is the 

question: 

Whether 'tis Lager in the cup to 

drown 
The thirst of pretzels with outrageous 

ale, 
And inebriation'.' To dry: to steep; 
No more; and by a I r to sav we 

end 
The beer-thirst and the thousand 

magical Bocks 
Thai rye is hen- to. 'tis intoxication 
Devoutly to be wished. To dry. to 

steep; 

steep: perchance to souse: ay, 

there's the pub; 
in that alchoholic alcove there. 



The Landscape Club has orgai 
for the year. Officers have been • 
ed as follows: President, Harry L 
Blaisdell of Greenfield; vice-pre 
E. Gillette Wilcox of Stockb 
secretary-treasurer, Doris Jenkins t 
Sherwsbury. The club contemp 
busy season with field excursions, 
iting speakers and social events. 



A girl can be very sweet when she 
wants — the average co-ede thinks 
that a flat tire is all right if he has 
the jack — the difference between an Men's Glee Clzb 
insane asylum and a university is Due to the holiday on Octobei - 
that you have to show improvement the next meeting of the Men's ' ' 
to get out of the asylum — you've j Club will be on Tuesday, Dctob* 
never really been around until you've Please be prompt, 
been through a revolving door — as Prof. A. Anderson Maekimti 
the worm said to the sparrow on the speak at 8 o'clock instead of 7 i 
last swallow: "I'm about all in." Continued on I 



FRESHMEN 



To 
For 



Competition lor the BUSINESS BOARD of the 
COLLEGIAN begins today. All ireslimen interested sliould 
a. the COLLEGIAN Office this afternoon at 3:30 !'■ M 
Room c\ Memorial Duilding. 



concern 

ilcvc lop 




WELCOME STOCKBRIDGE 
Once tgain tin & ' oil ■ ckomsa back to its campus tl t stu 

j,,,,, ( ,|,, StockbfKl SclTOol (l1 Agriculture. Siiue the Oj ol the 

s s A. it li.i. b«om< i nd raom i p.m oi die Statt (oik-. Km 

'I Ins wed v.c greet 160 &eckferidj( ncduicn. We, hope th.it I 'I soon 

feci hiuiwIu- .i part oi the tomrnunkj liere. We trust thev will re.. 

live up to, the high standards ol pcntlananlj "• luct and scholarship 
which havi alreadj bt n m f« them bj other classes. 



The COLLEGIAN QUARTERLY announces: 

A SHORT STORY CONTEST! 

open to the entire student body. Manuscripts should approximate 
1000 words. The CONTEST will close November 6, 1937. 

The QUARTERLY is the or^an of student creative thought 
at Mass. State College. Contributions in the form of POETRYi 
BOOK REVIEWS, and INFORMAL ESSAYS are welcomed. 
Articles on current NATIONAL and INTERNATIONAL events 
are particularly desired. All contributions should be left at the Cnl> 
legian Office, Room 8, Memorial Building. 

SHORT STORY CONTEST prizes will be announced in a 
later issue. 

Sidney Rosen '39, Editor. 

Janet W. Campbell '40 

Assoc. ^ > 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1937 



INDEX BOARD Mountain Day Almost Presents Legitimate 



PLANS CANDID 
CAMERA SHOTS 



Offered To Those Sending 
Best Pictures 



RAZ00 NIGHT 
Excuse For Not Preparing Daily Lessons BATTLE SET 

FOR FRIDAY 



ving the tnodsrn trend toward 

. reporting, the theme of the 

» index, according to Editor Ne- 

>. ill lie "When cameras click 
tf, S. C." 

ampus activities will be re pre - 

as usual, substantiated by a 

number of informal snap- 

epresenting a wider field of ac- 

than has been used in the 

Student Contest 
rder to encourage students to 
t, at an early date, photographs 
ampUS scenes, campus personali- 
and student life, the Index board ' 
iffering a series of prizes in aj 
tion open to everyone on cam-, 
except Index stair members. The 
- will be as follows: 
One dozen personal photographs 
one BxiO inch enlargement to 
person who submits the greatest 
ber of pictures used In the Index. 
One-half dozen personal photo- 
hfl and one 8x10 inch enlarge- 
to the person who submits the 
ire which is voted by the Index 
i as the picture most unique in 



Now that the first thrill of classes 

is beginning to wane, and life is be 
Cuming j.. ore or less routine, student 
are beginning t.. look for a legitimate 

excuse for not preparing lessons, and 
the excuse of the moment is, — to- 
morrow may be .Mountain Day. 

Guides Are Off 

This Sunday, all those who wish to 
be guides for Mountain Day will leave 
the East Experiment station at !» 

a. m. to acquaint themselves with 
the trails and to forage about for 
previous information en the condi- 
tion of thts wildlife ,,11 the mountain. 
It has been rumored that this year 

the college cannot afford to supply 
the hikers with bear steak, as iii the 
past, and refreshment is therefore 
dependent upon any game which the 



guides may scare up. 

Listen, Frosh 
For the enlightenment of fr» shmen 

who may be uninformed concerning 
M. S. C/s annual trip to the wilds, 
Mountain Day is a traditional sur- 
prise holiday. Some balmy fall day 
when the foliage is at its prime, and 
afternoon labs are scheduled from 
'-•>. the chapel bell will ring at noon- 
time, calling oil* all classes for the 
rest of the day. 

Whoopee 

The student body, in various attire, 
assembles at the East Experiment 

Station and is then transported by 
college trucks and busses to the begin- 
ning of Sugar ('amp Trail on Mt. 
Toby. It's a long hike up the moun- 
tain, and then around the cainpfire. 



cider, m tigs, and probably hot d ►» 
ami pickle ,. 

It was in 1 sa tHat Mountain Da- 
became an official college holiday, 
"h"u the then new ftre-tower wn 
dedicated. In 1929 the annual event 

was called off, but after a itrenu »u 
campaign by the student body, w.i, 
reestablished in 1!>:;l'. 

Dean Itnriis, too 
In those days, Mountain Day was 
an all-day airair, opened by the ring 

ing of the chapel bell at 7:80 a. m. 
Students rushed pell-mell to the 
-".able., t,> claim a horse, while tl 
others hoppe*. on bicycles, cars, wa" 

otis, and busses for the journey. Vari- 
ous contests, such as wood-chopping, 
pie eating, and tree-climbing featur 

ed the day, topped off by an address 
by Dean Burns of Missouri. 



Contest Divided Into Three 
Sections For Combatants 



Chem Club Plans u .000 Bankers Will 

Lecture Series View Col,ege Exhibit 



Concert Series 
Includes Jepson 



One hand-tinted, deluxe, 8x10 

enlargement for the ten best 

snapshots depicting campus life at 

H, S, C. 

Furthermore there will be a monthly 

■ for the best picture submitted 

.' the month. This prize will be 

meed later. 

Snapshot competition will close at 

end of the first semester. 

A new feature this year will be a 

n devoted to the 1937 gradua- 

m exercises. The success of this 

v department will depend upon the 

isntity and quality of pictures sub- 

tted to the Index board. Snapshots 

• any of the various graduation ac- 

' - will be eligible. 

Department also will be giv- 

• space, and revised to include 

Bial pictures of the various teams 

tion, 

' general, an ambitious editorial 

plans this year for an enlarged, 

"sting Index, with special 

on candid camera shots. 



Tin- Chemistry dub has planned a 

aeries of lectures to be given every 
two weeks this fall and winter on the 
| various phases and aspects of chem- 
istry as a career. 

The first one is scheduled for Oc- 
tober 14 with C. W. Thorington of 
the Springfield Gas and Light. October 
28, the chief chemist of the Standard 
Oil Company of New York will pre- 
sent a lecture with demonstrations. 

President of the club is Walter 

Mayko. Other officers are treasurer, 
Cyrus French; secretary, Gertrude 
Hadro; and reporter, Jeanette Her- 
man. 



SCHOLARSHIP DAY 

Dean Marjorie H. Nfcolsoa ,,f 
Smith is to be the Speaker for Schol- 
arship Day which is scheduled for 
convocation on Oct. 14. The order of 
exercises is as follows: 
Presiding .... President Hugh P. Baker 

Processional Frank II. Startton 

"Our Objective" 

Dean William L. Machmer 
Violin Solo: "Hymn To The Sun" 

Kimsky-Korsakow-Kreisler 
Leonard Levin '.'{!> 
Address .... Dean Marjorie H. Nicdson 
"Sons of Old Massachusetts" 
Recessional Frank B. Stratton 



"New England BS a Produce Mar- 
kit" tS the theme of an exhibit to be 

shown before the annual convention 
of the American Hankers Association 
in Poston October 11 through 11. The 
exhibit has been prepared by the col- 
leg*' at the invitation of the Associa- 
tion and Is expected to be viewed by 
nearly 11,000 bankers and business 

men from all parts of the United 
State, gathered at the Hotel Statler. 

Live Market 

The exhibit consists of a central 
revolving table up on which is a model 
New England farm. Side panels will 
contain maps showing from what sec- 
tions of the country New England 
imports her fruits, vegetables, dairy 
and poultry products. For example, 
one map will indicate that 77'; of 
j the cheese used in New England 
conies from Wisconsin. Boston, for the 
purposes of the exhibit, will be termed 
the chief point of distribution for 
New .ngland, and the live market 
possioilities of New Kngland will be 
indicated by Boston receipts. 



Nov, 

Jan. 

Feb. 



Rockbridge Man 
at National Show 



■'on the state 4-H contest 
'rnonstration on the pro- 
quality milk. Paul S. 
South Weymouth and 
«rg of Walpole left yes- 
the National Dairy Show 
■ I '.. where they will 

national honor-. 

a senior at the Stock- 

■■I of Agriculture .-nil 
beg hi last yenr 

»unty Agricultural 
"""inn' state eham- 

.• othei • 
r.iii . •> l..-.!. ir D-" 
o in prize? 
ti i".il -how t" th > 



Walter C. Ouralniek, in his Cam 
pus oration, made a plea for liberal 
arts, pointing out that the enrollment 
of students that division has jumped 
to such a figure that "any efforts" on 
the part of trustees or administration 
would be appreciated. 

Other class day speaker included 
Lucille Monroe, class ode; Ruth Todt, 
ivy oration; Kenwood Ross, Pipe ora- 
tion; and James F. Cutter, Hatchet 
oration. 



Preparation 
Joseph Warner, Jr. of the College 
j News Service, is in charge of as- 
sembling material and data for the 
exhibit. The designing Is under the 
direction of James Robertson, instruc- 
tor in landscape architecture. During 
the display. Roy Moser, extension 
farm management specialist, and Mr. 
Warner will attend the convention 
and be on hand to clear up points 

I concerning the New England produce 
market. 



Frosh Finds News Travels Fast 

and Far from Collegian Office 



i 



A frosh recently entered the Col- 
legian office and in excusable timidity 
I inquired the extent of the Collegian's 

mailing list, lie evidently wanted to 

learn just how far away his name, 
printed in a recent edition, would be 
":nl. Perhaps more freshmen would 

like to know what ho learned. 
livery where 

'i h< t ollegian travel to over a hun- 
dred i! • I i.i. .. in- - 
.tate, stopping in more than half the 
l 'nion. 1' r< ..dies the 



ii 



k i 



. 



e| 1. 1" tlie team. 



states of the 

four cornet's of t 
to California, fn 
Floi da. 1 

!i\ fi m v " Y i 
Th < 'ollegian ' i a 
localities includins 



nut r 



Wa 



Hawaii, Mexico. Nova Scotia, Port.. 
Pico, rub;,, Honolulu and Kngland. 
In Hawaii it lop- at Hilo. in Mexico 
•" Sfnaloa, in I'orto Pic ; ,i Central 
Aguire, aiid in Cuba at Cienfugi 
v, Braille? 
High Sch - i icelving the Col- 
legian number 130, ami over fifty 
colli igp with t',i Collegian. 

< me ('nil" lai em even, to 

Stat,- School Tor !lu. |l,..,|\ 

me of the « - 1 1 ■ < . reached by the 
Collegian an i t Hollywi -i 

nia; ( >r 



The Amherst Community Concert 
Association, which is carrying on its 
campaign this week, is announcing as 
one attraction for this year's series 
Miss Helen Jepson, soprano, who is 
already well-known in this country 
for her work in the Metropolitan 
Opera Company, and on the radio. 
She will appear here December >'. 

Springfield 

Tin.- year BS in several past years 
members of the Amherst association 
will be able to attend concerts of the 
Springfield series at no extra charge. 
The concerts of the Springfield series 
are: 

Ruth Slenczynski, child 

pianist 

Richard Crooks, tenor 

Raya Garbousova, cellist 

Kirstin Flagstad, Metro- 
politan soprano 
Mar. 80. Boston Symphony Orehes 
tra 
The campaign is being carried on 
only this week until Saturday at 6 
p. m. After that it will be impossible 
to obtain memberships or admission 
to any of the concerts without a mem- 
bership card. A group of student tic- 
ket sellers under Mr. Coding's dim 
tion will make an effort to see all 
.indents. Students may either pur- 
chase memberships from them or from 
Mr. Coding or Mr. Stratton. Student 
memberships at S2.60 allow the stu- 
dent admission to all the Amherst 
concerts as well as to the Springfield 

ones. 

Student Sellers 
Student ticket sellers are: Benton, 
K.; Fisher, M.; Gage, R.; Hoar. J. S.; 

Jenkins, D. ; Kerivan, K. ; KJayman, 
M.j Leclair, Lj Lee, J.; Lonergan 

MacDonald, P.; Mitchell, W.; Morley, 

P.! Quast, w. : Etei er, M.j i;-. .,,. s ; 

Sinclair, P.; Smith. P.« Si reeter, P.; 
Taylor, W.; Ullman, P.; West, M.; 
Whitney, J.j Kohler, D.j Sannella, .1.; 
Alfred Forbriot; Minzner, P.; ami 

Wlleikis. \\. 

The tw,, representatives t . , the ai 

'"-""iii"'' are Reiser, M. and 
We t. m. 



I he traditional rough house rasoa 
night battle between the freshmen and 

lb-' sophomores is scheduled to 
take place Friday night. The follow- 
ing rules concerning raxoo have been 
issued by the Senate. 

Hie Rules 
I. The contest will begin in the 
physical education eage at 7,«00 p. m. 
All sophomore- and freshmen are re- 
quested to be dressed by 8:46 p. m. 

Ii. The contest will be divided into 
the following three sections: 

a Boxing and wrestling matches. 

b. The "night-Shirt" contest. 

c The "battle royal." 

•'{. Fifteen points will be awarded 
to the winner of each boxing or 
wrestling match. 

4. An arena of suitable size shall 

be roped Off oil (he InWer level f,,,- 

the "night-shirt" contest. There shall 
be a "pen" roped off ,,n each end of 
j the enclosure. 

■»• The freshmen and sophomore 
classes shall form concentric circles 
inside the enclosure, the sophomore.^ 
forming the outer circle. 

<'». At the first pistol shot the 
sophomores shall move in one indicated 
circular direction. 

7. At the second pistol shot the 
sophomores shall break their circle 
and attempt to remove the "night 
shirts" of the freshmen, only one 

sophomore may encounter one fresh 

man. 

K. At the end of ten minutes two 
pistol shots in succession shall end 
tbo contest. 

!). The sophomore class shall re- 
ceive one point credit for each "night 
shirt" removed, and the freshmen 
■lass shall receive ,,ne point credit 

f--r each "night shirt" retained at the 

expiration of contest. The "nigh: 
shirt" shall be considered removed 
when the body ,,f the shirt is torn 
Off. 

10. The two classes shall line up 
M Bt the '• rt of the second di vision 
with the sophomores forming the 
outer circle. 

11. One pistol shot shall start the 
"battle royal." In this contest two 
tophomores may carry or pu -h one 
freshman into the sophomore "pen" 
and two freshmen may do the same 
with one sophomore. A man is con- 
sidered "dead" as soon as he enters 
either "pen" and is out of the re 
mainder of the contest. Three points 
shall be awarded for each man cap 
tured. This contest will be terminated 
by two pistol shots when fen minutes 
have elapsed. 

12. Two shots in rapid succession 
mean someone is hint and all con- 
testants must cease battling immedi- 
ately. 

Ii. Slugging is positively pro 
hibited. 

II. The cnntesl will be awarded to 
the class obtaining a total majority 
of points in the three divisions. 

i">. Violation of tin rule*, will re 

SUl1 in the immediate (topping and 

forfeiture of the conte '. 

18. The Senate ami Adelphia will 
in- the judges. 



lgton 



I II 



in it^ Itinerary Ham 



; .'' : P.erkele , i 

I'l o dlt; Atlanta, Georg 
te, Fndlana; Winnamoe, imli- 
■ i Park, Ws • : \ n n 

Michigan; Litth ton, 

lie on i ! - lit euit . 



a.woi \( i:mi;m - 

., 

Mw kimmle will . hi i title "\P 

All member* ,,),.,!( i, 

and u u< 

W ■ -N •> I iiundation Notice* 

The We lev P,.ui dati i I : , 



■■' briel I- • ■■' i h I'.i h ■■> But < 

ediatelj after the vespei i. 
< >'■! l". In the Senat. Room. 

* ll Ml ' Ii'"! U Icnl are meed to 

be 
Band 

Th . ..,,,! 

' •'• ' i I .'i"ii 

ling al . fMi, I i ire n 

que ted to be 

for tie i 

pail of 'i meeting Ml 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THUBSDAY, OCTOBEB 7, 1937 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THUBSDAY, OCTOBEB 7. H>:i7 



25 Seniors Horse List 
26 Juniors Published 

Promoted 



For the convenience of t h»- student) 
the military department this wee 



CCCD N€T« Coe( j Hazbg Traimng 

Rules Cited Theme of 

Waugh Talk 



Announcement of promotions and 
appointments of cadet sergeants and 
cadet i-econd lieutenants was made 
this week by tin- military department. 

The following 25 seniors were pro- 
moted to cadet second lieutenants: 

Cadet Master Sergeant Robert S. 

l.\ "IIS 

Cadet First Sergeant Warren S, 
Baker, Jr. 

Cadet First Sergeant Cyrus K. 
French 

Cadet First Sergeant Richard W. 

Towle 
Cadet First Sergeant Robert I). 

Buzzee 
Cadet Staff Sergeant Robert K. 

.Morrison 

Cadet Staff Sergeant Herbert E. 
Brown 

Cadet Staff Sergeant Richard R. 

Irving 
Cadet Staff Sergeant Norman P. 

Blake 
Cadet Sergeant Marshall B. Allen 
Cadet Sergeant William B. Aveiv 
Cadet Sergeant Norman Clark 
Cadet Sergeant Clifford A. Curtis 
Cadet Sergeant Richard C. King 
Cadet Sergeant Davis W. Beaumont 
Cadet Sergeant Frank A. Broat 
Cadet Sergeant Frank F. Carr 
Cadet Sergeant William Baton 
Cadet Sergeant Charles E. Elliott 
Cadet Sergeant Leland W. Hooker 
Cadet Sergeant Norman B. Linden 
Cadet Sergeant Robert D. Mac- 
Curdy 
Cadet Sergeant Donald S. McGowan 
Cadet Sergeant William C. Ril< > 
Cadet Sergeant Floyd W. Townsley 
Twenty-six juniors were promoted 
to the rank of eadet sergeants: 
Cadet Corporal Henry <;. Andersen 
cadet Corporal George C. Benjamin 
Cadet Corporal George IL Bischoff 

Cadet Corporal Donald W. Cadipa.11 

Cadet Corporal Robert S. Cole 
Cadet Corporal Everett W. El- 
dridge, Jr. 

Cadet Corporal Ralph L. Foster 
Cadet Corporal Frank C. Mealy 
Cadet Corporal William W. Howe 

Cadet Corporal Clifford E. Lippin- 

eott 
Cadet Corporal Seaton C. Mendall 
Cadet Corporal Robert H. Muller 

Cadet Corporal Cincent R. Schmidt 

Cadet Corporal Gordon F. Thomas 

Cadet Robert F. Cain 

Cadet Donald Calo 

Cadet Floyd I!. Copeland 

Cadet Donald II. Cowles 

Cadet Emerson W. Grant 

Cadet Charles W. Griffin 

Cadet George .1. Haylon 

Cadet Lawrence E, Johnson 

Cadet George A. Pereira 

Cadet Iivin D. Reade, Jr. 

Cadel Everett Roberts 

Cadet Raymond E. Smart. Jr. 



issued 

the R 

are f ( 
in the 
their 
1. 



• i. 
s. 

'.I. 
1<>. 
I I. 
L2. 
18. 
11. 
15. 
hi. 

17. 
18. 
liii. 
21. 
11. 
2.",. 
24. 
2.".. 
26. 
27. 
28. 
29. 
30. 
31. 
32. 
33. 
.",c>. 

37. 

::s. 

39. 

41. 

42. 

48. 

14. 

46. 

47. 

48. 

49. 

51. 

r.4. 

r,r>. 

57. 
58. 
59. 
60. 



a li.-t of horses available for 
. ( ). T. C unit. This year there 
an- lass horses than there were 

spring of l!».'!(i. The horses and 
numbers are as follows: 

.Masterpiece 

Romeyn 
Hughes 

Wood 

Amherst 
Hob 

Stewart 
Milan. 1 
Powder 
Randy 
Henry 
< ores 

Buddy 

Allen 

( 'heney 

Sumner 

Ken net t 

Mush 

Johnny Hyde 

Marlene 

Connie 

Mickey 

Willard 

( leorge 

Clarke 

Malloch 

Nora 

Bulman 

J. K. 

Julius 

Foskett 

Frank 

Al Mann 

Utah 

Colonel 

Clark 

Opal 

Shaw 

Dan 

Cinci 

Molly 

Bonnie 

Salter 

Cy 

Kate 

Bill 

Ted Grant 

Joe M. 

Kings Medal 



Lambda Delta Mu 
Lambda Delta Mu this summer re 
ceived announcements oj the mar- 
riages of six of its alumnae: — Lois 
Crabtree. Ruth I'eli.-sier, Hetty Bar, 
Dorothy Nurmi, Hetty Wheeler and 
Charlotte Miller. 

Beryl Briggs '.';:' was a guest last 
weekend at Yale. 

Dorothy Donnelly, Esther Smith. 
Harriet Amirus, Dorothy Joyce and 
Phyllis Gleason visited the sorority 
last weekend. 

The sorority is giving a \'ic Party 
at the sorority house, this Saturday 
eveningi October !>. 

Phi Zeta 

The patronesses of Phi /.eta gave 

a lea to the member.- and pledges at 
Mrs. Foord's house on Lincoln Ave- 
nue last Sunday afternoon. The 
housemothers and president.- of all 
the sororities were present. Mrs. Alan 
Chadwiek and Mrs. Ruth Morley 
poured. 

\ irginia Connor ':!7. Muriel Cain 
':,7. and Eleanor '1 rask '36 were visit- 
ing on campus this past weekend. 
Sigma Beta Chi 

six pledges of Sigma l!eta took the 
fmal degree of merbership in the so- 
rority last Monday night. They 
were: Alberta Johnson, Dorothy 
Rourke, Dorothy Smalley, Marjorie 
Damon, Marjorie Litchfield ami Rita 
Hue k ley. 

The sorority will give a Vic party 
next Monday night. This is to In- 
sponsored by the sophomore members 

with Ann Corcoran in charge. 



At the first W. S. G. A. meeting, 
held last Tuesday evening at seven 
o'clock, the freshmen hazing rules for 

the week October 4-9 were announced. 
Today, each freshman girl must 
walk in a square around all the num- 
eral- on the sidewalks. They also wear 
no make-up. Tomorrow they must 
carry open umbrellas ami continue 
wearing no make-up. Saturday, the 
freshmen must arise at 6:80 a. m. 
and run any and all errands for up- 
perelass women. On Monday they 
were supposed to learn all the school 
gongs. On Tuesday, they carried all 
their books in pillow cases and were 
not to talk with men students until 
7:ou p. m. Wednesday, they wore un- 
matched shoes and ankle socks. 

The first W. S. 0. A. tea of the 
year will be sponsored by the W. 
' A. A. The remainder of the schedule 
will be announced later. 

The annual Coed Party will be held 
on November 6. 



Moral training, asserted | 

Frank A. Waugh. in his t 

Vespers Service on Sund 
j noon, is necessary tor the . 
'id' a firm and good character. 
Today, the speaker poii 

"We get two or three span!. 

OUr mother, and let our !■ 

haphazard." 

Some of the characterisl 
| an effective moral disciplii 
include, he continued, are: 
be extended over a long peril 
time; there should be frequeni 
moral exercises; there Bhould 
' fixed purpose behind all thi 
:ty; there must lie a definite p ■ 
In connection with these 
istics Professor Waugh re, 
the discipline of marriage t 
ence, for this requires the i 
erci.-e id' small things. 

In closing he distinj.ni 
tween the popular concept, 
cipline as a punishment, ami 
sense in which he used I 
"When one enters a disi 
becomes the joy of their life.' 



W.S.G.A. passes 
Two New Rules 



Presenting of BISHOP BURNS 
| Cups Delayed ATJESPERS 



The College Store 

NORTH COLLEGE 



STUDENT SUPPLIES 

Soda Fountain 

LttltCh Count or 

Banners* Pennants and 

Souvenirs 

Suncla> Niubt Supper at 

Special Price* 



'•Democracy would he wise if it 
would curb the education of thous- 
ands of our present school popula- 
tion" Pre*. James F. McConaughsy of 
Wesleyan University takes the other 
side of the Save- Democracy fence. 

A shortage <>f football shoes will 
apparently force a large portion of 
the Gooding College football team to 

play barefooted. The "large portion" 

being George Blankley, who stands 6 
feet '■' inches barefooted— barefooted 

because he needs a size 14 football 

shoe. 

The average Southern college girl 
npendfl $679 a year exclusive of col- 
lege charges, the largest item of 

which (.-.'TiD is for clothes, a study 
at Hollins College, Virginia, reveals. 

"Through proper education of 
American youth, and only through 
such means, will this country he able 

to ward off the menace of Fascism 

and Communism," said Dr. Allan Wil- 
, i, Hobbs, dean of the college of 

.its and sciences «>f the University 

of North Carolina, to his students. 



Except for two rules drawn up by 
W. S. (i. A. and the Intersorority 
Council, women students here will 
not be burdened by any new regula- 
tions. W. S. C. A. has made a rule 
to the effect that any absence from 
the Association meetings will be sub 
ject to a penalty. 

It has been stated by the Inter 
sorority Council that no Freshmen 
women and upperclass women should 
discuss sororities before open rush- 
ing, A few rules have been modified 
in the Freshmen Handbook for Wo- 
men, but no additions other than the 
above two have been noted. 



Since they have not as yet arrived, 

the three interfraternity cups were 
not presented at convocation this 
morning. The trophies, given each 
year to the fraternities winning first, 
second, and third places in the year- 
long interfraternity contest, will be 
awarded at convocation next Thurs- 
day, according to present plana. 

No announcement has been made 
concerning this year's three victors. 
Kappa Sigma took first place last 
years and Alpha Fpsilon I'i second 
place. 



Bishop Charles Wesley Burns 
Boston will be the Vespers !? 

speaker on October 10 in tin 
torium of the Memorial Bu 

Bishop Burns was ordained a Met 
odist Episcopal minister in 189 
became a city missionary in V\ 
ter in the same year. Since I'J 
has been a bishop in the M< • 
church holding this position 
San Francisco Area, the Helena \ 
and the Boston Area. At )>v i 

is a trusti f Boston Univei- 

numeroUS educational ami 
institutions. 



"A woman's college is not concern- 
ed with the war between men and 

women The notion that women's 

colleges were designed to gear wo- 
men to fight men is out of date". 
Wellesley College's youthful presi- 
dent. Mildred H. McAfee, discusses 

her hope of training young worn, n to 
take their places in society, not mili- 
tantly. but Intelligently aware of 

their responsibilities as citizens. 

An Austin. Texas, boy plans to en- 
ter college in September, 1938, at the 

age of 12. Educators think his speedy 
advancement is due to his ability t<> 

read rapidly and remember what he 
reads. He can read backward equally 

Well. 

Dr. Robert 11. Goddard, Clark Uni- 
versity physics professor seeking to 
develop a rocket plain- which can be 
tent up LOU miles or more, has sue 
ceeded in driving his test rocket to a 

height of 7..">nn fe, t at a speed of 700 
miles an hour. 



JAMES A. LOWELL 

NEW AND STANDARD BOOKS 



Lending Library 

Shed Music 

Book Knds (25c and up) 



Loose Leaf Note Books 

Dictionaries 

(All Languages) 

BOS Files (50C) 



THREE CHEERS 

Editor's note: At the request of cheerleader Bob Glass, tin 
legian is printing a list of the college ^eers. Publication is made .■>,...„ 
lor the henetit of uppei classmen who may have forgotten the cNere 
have no aCCCM to a Freshman Handbook. If you cannot find t.nn to im-m- 
ori/.e the yells why not tear out the li>t and hr.ng it to the «ann . 
will mean a more responsive and more organized cheering section. 

LONG YELL 

M.iss.. Mass., Mass'chusetti 

Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, 
Mass't husetts, 
Mass'chusetts, 

Mass i husetts, 

TEAM! TEAM! TEAM! 

SHORT YELL 

MASS. ST A I I 
Rah. Hih. 

ri \\i ' (ot player's name.) 
MASSAt Mi SI lis YELL 

\| A ss A C H I Si: ITS 

M.i^s chuSCttS 

Rah rah. Kali rah. Rah rah. Rah rah 

TEAM! TEAM! TEAM! 
IK. Ill YELL 
Ma a a a ^ STATE! 

Fight team! 
Fight team! 

Fight! Fight! Fight! 
I.oc OMOTIVE 

Kah (pause) Kali Rah Kali 

Mass a i lin setts 
Kah Kah Rah Kah 
Mas-, a chu sett 
Rah Kah 
a (In i si tts 

ham' TEAM! 
STATE YELL 

M ISS. Mate' Mass, State! MttS. State' 
Kali Kah. H ih. Kah. Kah. Kali. Kah. 
S-T A T I. 
ST A'lh 
S-T A T I. 

ham' ham' ham' 



Rah Rah 

Mass 
HAM' 



Sample Line of Military Boots on Display 

Call Al Page, Campus Agent Tel. 112-W or 8374 for information 
or transportation. 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



state ments | Mass. State and Conn. State Rated Even In Under dog^attle 



are more minor injuries ant 

ajor injuries in football than 

, t intercollegiate sports," m 

:i*iinent made by an outstand 

uch of a big midwestern uni- 

vet only last Saturday bis 

-,,r fullback was carried oil' the 

t'h what was thought to be a 

back. I" that same game a 

ii the opposing team was car- 

hi the held on a stretcher and 

i,, the hospital with a frac- 

,uill. 

Although the mortality rate in 

foot hall has been cut down since 

tii.it disastrous Vale-Army game 

.,i,r;il years ago when Cadet 
Richard Sheridan, playing right- 
,., u | for the Army, broke his neck 
; ,n,l died three hours after the 
game. >et today the number of 
M in,us fatalities and injuries 
.till being incurred in football are 
incongruous with a sport which 
,.. supposedly being played for 
the recreation of the players and 
the enjoyable relaxation of the 
.indents. In the first game of the 
,,.t-.>n. in a small college name 
m the suburbs of Chicago, a play- 
,i wa> injured and died shortly 
ifter the game. 



FIVE MSC FOOTBALL 
FOES ARE DEFEATED 



STARTS SEASON 



Tufts With 20-7 Win Over Colby 

and Coast Guard Arc 

Onlv Victors 



State's opponents, as well as State 
itself, had a tough Saturday with live 
of the teams that will take the field 
against the Maroon this year coining 
out Second best in grid arguments. 
One of the defeats was Buffered at 
the hands of another Stale for. Coast 
Guard, who eked out a 7-fl win over 
Worcester Tech. 

Other scores found strong Dart- 
m o u t h swamping Amherst 31-7, 
Brown having a tough time downing 
Rhode Island l" 6, Wesleyan defeat- 
ing Conn. State 17-»i, and weak Ver- 
mont edging Rensselear Poly 7-*>. 
Tufts pinned a 2o-7 defeat on Colby 
in its opening game. 

At Dartmouth, Amherst Captain 
Hill Michel! was hurt on the thin! 
play i>f the game and what chances 
the Jeffs had of making a tight limp- 
ed to the bench with the ailing lead- 
too strong 




LARRY BRIGGS 

Who introduces what may be the 
best soccer team in the College's 
history this Saturday 
State, 



NUTMEGGERS ARE HEAVIER THAN MAROON 
BUT STATESMEN HAVEJ5PEED ADVANTAGE 

Locals. Weakened By U«* of CHff Moray, Norm Linden and Ih.., 

Perkins, Will fty and Revenge Last year's 18-0 

Defeat — Nee d Fast Attack 

SOCCER TEAM OPENS 
SCHEDULE WITH C.S.C. 

_ 

Captin Vin Cooper to Lead ^"i,','' 
ng Statesmei 
Center Post 

\\h 



A battle of under-dogs will take 
Place on Alumni Field, Saturday 
when twice defeated Conn, state vis- 
its almost equally unsuccessful Mas* 
asetts. The beak w.th a tie and 

hould be rated even will, ii, 

remising Statesmen Fron |invaders win, have 

er opponents. 
The Nutmeggers dropped a it »; 
iat maj turn out to be the best g«me to Wesleyan, last week 
soccer team in State athletic history were 20-0 fodder for Brown the'weel 
will open its schedule this Saturday before. As 



played the .-t ronjr- 



at Conn. 



ifFensi 



STUDENTS ASKED TO 
TRY COLLEGE YELLS 



a result both (Ik 

against t oimectieut state at Storrs, and M. s. t 

Coach Larry Briggs has 
smoothing out the defects in hi.- ch 



< ■ S. S. 
iv.' bave scored 
been [to date but six points while th 
yielded 37 and the Ma 



na- 



• lilin- 

aroon 18, 

poinl to it, 

will not |„. 8 

tain, although a few changes may be "x- local- can win the 
made before the opening whistle. Boh Push and 



this week, with a gradual tapering Although figures would 
off due toward Saturday. this Saturday's gam 

The starting lineup i> fairly ,,.,•. defensive battle t 

the 



nly is the opening quotation 

tant with facts, but it brings er. The Big Green wa 
the question, "Is college foot- 

i ill the loss of lives, no mat- 
,\ few they may be '.'" 

rked contrast is the safe and 

!ein adopted by such colleges 

a M. 1. T.. Johns Hopkins. Kensselear 

lech, and our own college. At M. 

^ ball is carried on only as an 

iral activities. Johns Hopkins 
admission charges to its ath- 
antests. 
We at Massachusetts State are 
in the same Category as the 
lech schools and other high stan- 
dard institutions in that we have 
n<>t bowed to the mad rush of 
eoUeffes to get into the "big mon- 
i>" with high paid coaches, sub- 
ridized players, paid "ringers." 
and huue capacity stadiums. Per- 
tiopfl the culmination of the pro- 
ffMHHial quality which has grad- 
uallv infested college football was 
the declaration of the Southwest- 
tin conference to openly subsi- 
dize players, — the best players to 
bighcffl bidder. Texas opened its 
tMRpaiga for a stadium income by 
hiring l>ana X. Bible from Ne- 
braska for some $10,000 a year 



Freshmen Urged 



Polish I'i 



rged to roiisn 
On Local Cheers For 

Conn. State 



for the Purple and did what the Har- 
vard game did last year — showed the 

Lord Jell's that there place is in small .,,, . . 

■i .- ,i 11 i i i ,• . •. \> u\ A'lhough the volume was good and 

college football. Led by Captain '"'" ,.),,, 

Waldroii, Coast Guard came hack in 

the thin! period to edge W. I'. I. af- 



ter the Worcester sophomore flash. 
Km key, had scored for Tech. It was 
the margin of W'aldron's placement 
after touchdown that decided the 
game, 7-6. On paper Worcester was 
too strong and the Middle win is 
good news for the .Maroon. 

Conn. State, this week's foe. saw 
too much of Mr. Daddario and had 
to be content with substitute Scar- 
shuk's six-point offering. 

Never strong on the gridiron, Kens- 
Belear proved it again by losing to 
Vermont. The Catamounts were any- 
thing but fresh from a 'JS-IM pasting 
at the hands of Amherst and were 
playing without three of their best 

men. Brown University continued on 
its comeback trail by edging Rhode 

Island after a hard battle that .-aw 
the Ram "iron men" fade in the final 
period after the\ had held the Bear 



pint was all that could be ask- 
ed, the cheer.- at the Bowdoin game 

did tint come up to standard, The rea- 
son is that many of the freshmen 
were merely making noise ami have 
little or no knowledge of the actual 
cheers. The cheer leaders noticed 
that many students did not know the 
difference between the state yell ami 
the Massachusetts yell and were not 
quite sure of the number of tab's in 
the Lung yell or the number of times 
the locomotive i.- repeated. To .-t raight- 
en out all' these matters and make 
sure that the cheers go off better at 

the C. s. C. game, a list of the cheers 

is included below and ail freshmen 
and those others not sure of the yell- 
are asked to spend a few minutes 
learning them. 

The Cheers 



Blue will |„. 
an unkonwn quantity 
other netminders, equally efficient, fullback Scarshuk i.- the 
are Met;. .wan and Wilson. have hit pat dirt 



y J"hn I'rinej'e, 
">n. State cluh 

Statesmen mote 
pounds a man. On the of 



mote 



'I- less 



ami 
) i.- a I 

mi' cluh. 



to a 6-6 tie. The tricky Rhode Island 
-nite of" all the"subsidy" J md 1 * luh was "Ut-I**«*d "»t ""* <»*- 
sionalism, Johns Hopkins P»ye4 

Tufts, known to be strung, was bet- 
ter than that downing what Al Mc- 
Coy thought was a good Colby team. 
In the person of sophomore Art Grif- 
fin the Jumbo'.- have a new and pow- 
erful offensive punch ami with the 
help of Bernie Collier should set most 
of their competition on its collective 
ear. 



ail the United States in Collegi- 

-e teams for a number of 
II 'I we here at Mass. State. 

. idvantage only of the material 

naturally come this way. 

U1 in the last year a baseball 

lost only three games and 

H team which lost only one 



Itove Soule Scores Twice to 

Give Bowdoin 12-0 State Win 



' unable goal line defense 

'"ring marches with Dave 

lar Hear halfback, display- 



LOCOMOTIVE 

Kah i pause Rah Kah Rah 

Mass a chu setts 
Kah- Kah Kah K.-.h— 

Mass — a — chu- -setts 
Kah — Rah- Kah Kah 

Mass a chu setts 

TEAM! TEAM! TEAM! 

STATE VKLL 
Mass. state: Mass. state! Ma.-.-. State! 

Kah. Kah. Rah, Kah. Kah. Kah. Rah! 
S-T-A-T-E 

S TAT -K 

S T A T-K 

Team! Team! Team! 

LONC VKLL 

Ma-.-.. Ma-.-.. Masfl'chusetts 

Kah. Kah, Kah. Kah. 
Mass'chusetts, 
Mass'chusetts, 
Mass'chusetts, 
TEAM! TEAM! TEAM I 
SHORT VKLL 
TEAM! (or player's name.) 

Kah. Kah. 
MASS. STATE 
MASS A CHI SLITS VKLL 
.MASS-AC II I' S K T-T-S 

Ma.-.- chusetts 
K;.h rah. Kali rah. Kah rah. Rah rah 

TEAM! TEAM! TEAM! 
FIGHT VKLL 



Eight team! 

Eight team' 

Eight! Fight! Fight! 



In the third quarter Karsokas ran 

a punt hack to the State 11 from 

which Fry* ami Smile carried it to 
flashy field running gave the three-yd. line, (letting the ball on 

■ i lli-n Victory over the down, Fran Kiel kicked to the State 

last Saturday at Alumni 20, but in two plays, a pass for ten 

yards from Karsokas to Sotde and a 
tig quarter opened rather lateral from Five to Smile, gave Bow- 
•i' State when shortly af- doin the first *i-<<v<- of the name. 
koff Gino Santucci twisted Late in the fourth quarter Bowdoin I ,.-, 

i, i ,. , ■ -'i .i-.i-.i-ii->> M A I r, . 

■ l.ovvdoin line for an 18 marched from its own 20-yd. line foi 

i the State m yd. mark. ., touchdown with Rowsoo and Soule 
tage shifted constantly In doj nfl ,„,,,, f the carrying. Soule 
I quarter, with Bowdoin finally scored on an end sweep, 
nf the live fumbles which BOWDOIN MASS. STATE 

FlttS, Cox. le. 

re, Putnam, Morey, Packard, Bar- 
nard, Corey. It. it. l'ny.-oii, Perkins, 
P»w Bloomberg. 

Loeiuan, Ig 

Nicholson. Webster, c. 

e, Collins. Blasko, I.arkin 
Ashkenaxy, Oshry, rg, 

Ig, Linden, Cone, Geoffrion 

l!i"e. Bass, it It, Sievers. Finik, Sles- 
inski. 

I>ellhaui, RoWSOn, re Ie, Moi'ey, 

llauck Smith. < 'art hind, qb. 



game is to out 
"' -feed the heavj Ston 
i emnerg, who saw some service ;it team. Led it, the line I 
halfback last year, was shifted over 220 pound tackle, the < 
to goal, and will get the n,,d for the will outweigh the 
net.-. George Benjamin, regular goalie than ten 
last year, has been kept down by ill- fense th. 
lie.--, hut may see a lot of action all utlko 

a- substitute 

''ily man to 

Podolak ami Auerha.h who played Halfback ' Thompson, hUve've,-' ' T' 
stellar games .at full last year, will he thought to be the i..,,,i. , 

• ll it I 111 '.-■ I rUllMlflfr 

in al tho.-e posts, with Captain Vin back. ■ 

Couper, flashy hack. a. center, dank- Ust year the Blue whs two touch 

ed by Bob Buzsee at left and either downs loo good !'..r Ma Stat 

Adams or Bowen at right. Bob Cain ""• present Nutmegger tearr 

will play right Wing, Tom Lyman .at most man for man the 
right inside, and Bud Rodda, high Cliff Morey, outstandini 

scorer last year, will beat center full, will |„. ,,,,, ,,,- t))f , Con|] s _ '• 

L«f1 inside is still undecided, with with an injured knee received in^the 

Silverman, Roberts, or Schoonmaker Bowdoin fracas, other injuries ti 

apt .,, star,. I ..„, Osley at left out- will kee,, Coach Bb Caraway worried 

side completes the line up. are \„„„ Linden, varsity guard ami 

Last week Conn. State bowed to a Bob Perkins, tackle. To nil 

strong Wesley.,,, team. 4-2. Outstand large gap left by Morey'* injun- Rus 

mg for the Nutmeggers were From- Hauck will probablj he called *ith 

mer, who scored both goals for State. Bob Packard, Howie Hudge ami Hank 

and Gryk, win. starred .at goal. Barnard, reserves. Startine at the 

"""• , ' "•■'"!< will again be Paul Put 

'"""• '" the tackles Captain I 
Severs ami J| m |. ;(V>( , tl W] „ ^ ^ 

'•'" while the guard to take Linden's 

Place, il he can,,,, i Mart, will |„- ,,,, k- 

'■*' trom Cone .ami Geoffrion. Roberge 

Ulli ; ' kr;,i " ^ , ' 1 !l1 " 'all at right guard 

< aptain NeJame Leads Strong Chuck Collin* should -tart at center 

with John Blasko and .1 ■ 1 .k,,, both 
seeing .action. 

I" the backfield Georgi MJden Is 

'"•"'^ l " >'•'"' at full but I.e., San 

J 1 "'"' hM proved that he ahould .... B 

l " t "' •'"'I"". The halfback ,.. • 

;i "l"'" race between Dick T 
Howie Steff, Al Smith, K.I Ctelusniak 
and Warren Tap,.,,, with all • 

;! a ';-' 1 l " -" ■ I-' of act,o,, mn 

BUIlock and Fran Kiel will handle the 
quarterback p..--. 



State Harriers to 
Face Northeastern 



Statesmen Against the 
Huskies Saturday 



Tbeta Chi to Play 
Kappa Sitf Tonight 



aide to recover. I'm : 

•ped down on a ball lost 

Bowdoin'S .".I yd. .-tripe 

- intercepted Towle 

I'l.lV . 

prge recovered a fumble 

. State carried the hall 
to the Bowdoin three 

here the state attack, 

PgC N'iden had heel) the 

gainer, stalled and State 
i" gain an inch in \'^\iv 



Karsoka- 



rg. K .!•■ • 



<)h. BuUOCk, Kiel. Zelas/o 
Melendy. Ihh. 

rhb, Steff, Smith, Tappln 
Soule, Frailer, rhb, 

Ihh. Towle. Cselusniak 

Five, Kovv-oli, fb, 

I'b. Santucci. N'iden 

Sere Bowdoin 12, M. s. c ,, 
Touchdown. Soule l. Referee T. F. 

Kelly of Kate.-. I'mpire, Ka\ Costons 

of Springfield. Line-man, Geo r g e J, 
Feldman of Boston University. Field 
judge, W. .1. Coyle of Arnold. Time, 
I o-miliute (pial t. I -. 



Indication.- are that Coach L. L. 
Derby will field a classy collection ..f 
runners when the local cross country 
outfit takes the course against North- 
eastern here this Saturday. 

Time trial.- tin- past two weeks have 
found last season's mainstays vastly 
improved, with two Bophomores suf- 
ficiently speedy t Ige into the start- 
ing line-up. Captain Mitch Xejauie 
has shown up considerably better 

than last year in the time trial-. 

should finish well toward the top. 

Mike Little, Ralph Ingram. Larry 

Pickard, and Larrj Bixb) have a !.. • 

t.-r than -ven chame ,,f knocking off Rival Greek << ationa t,, 

the top place . M . 1 i . 

,. P ..., M "*'' I" Interfraternity 

l wo sophomores, Lvi bcholz i- ,. ,. . , 

Kd slat-,-, -hould push ;i.e up,,. ■"'i"aii ami Soccer 

men most of the distance, Charley ( :,,.,.. ; ,. ,. ,i. . 

Slater and Fd Stoddard will be the tl , , ' 

other two runners to start, with the , ,„ "!* . s ' d . * 

tenth position .-.,11 „pen. 

with ti 

Northeastern showed a lot of pow- uled week, 

er when the opened her schedule lasl 1 1 ,• 

bj defeating Conn. State 'Jo |:; Chl-K 

on the Franklin Park course. The slated foi 

Huskies' .aptain. '.. i I., . k fln Thets Chi . I out K 

ished just three seconds behind Archie Sigma in the final t 

Lurzai of the Nutmeggers, who co' tern ts athlri . ■ , 



•i''i the four mile 

... . 



in 2.1 minute- and 
seconds. Following Leek !■■ i 

the win were -even teammates. 



liecau-e the Hitler j.'oV efn iveti t a' 

lows anv German traveler • 
onlj > I spending money w;': 

,ii (»tt,, \\ ins* i rame fr n 
German) t" the L'niversitj of Be 
tmit, with iu-t that nun! cash, il 
though hi> passage and railroad I 
had been paid. 



I ' bulk 

doubted!) b 
Kappa 

and I> 



i - . w it I 



Me 



dai 



I'i 'hahlv 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TBUBSDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1M7 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1937 



Three Class Nominating Committees Presents Candidates 



At the class meeting* held last 
Thursday, members of the various* 
classes nominated and elected nomin- 
ating committees. Since that time 
these committees have met and have 
made their nominations for class of- 
ficers. Elections for these otlicers will 
he held one week from today. All 
classes excepting the class of '41 will 
elect next Thursday. Freshman elec- 
tions will he delayed in order to give 
the frosh adequate time in which to 
orient themselves, and to evaluate the 
candidates for oflice. All class elec- 
tions are heinji supervised by the 
Senate. 



SENIOR (LASS MEETING 

The class <>f 1938 gathered for its 

first meeting as Seniors in the audi- 
torium «.f the Memorial Building 08 
Thursday, Sept. SO, at 11 o'clock. 

The meeting was called to order 
l,v tin- president, Babe Brown, who 

announced that the pictures <>f the 
seniors will be taken by the Carber 
Studios of Springfield. Sittings will 
begin October 11. 
The remainder «»f the meeting was 

devoted to the selection of the Nom- 
inating Committee, to serve through- 
out the year. Any member of this 
committee will not be allowed to hold 
any other class office. The following 
list was nominated, eleven of whom 
were to be elected by ballot: 



lien Hurwitch 
Virginia Fagan 

Leon Cone 
Don Silverman 
Chuck Collins 
Vernon Coutu 
Eleanor Fahey 
Elinor Brown 
Louise Rutter 
George Niden 



Sam Townsley 

Klmer Lombard 

Norman Clark 

Roberta Walkey 

Royal Allaire 

Harry Blaisdel 

Lois Maeomber 

Dot Jenkins 

John Dunlop 

Bob (J age 



The meeting was brought to a close 

at 11:25. 

Jessie Kinsman, Secretary 

Nominating Committee 

At the Class flections held last 
week, the following were elected to 
the senior class nominating commit- 
ter: 

Sam Townsley, chairman 

Harry BlsJBdell 

George Niden 

Eleanor Fahey 

Bob Cage 

Royal Allaire 

Louise Rutter 

John Dunlop 

Charles Collins 

Norm Clark 

Eleanor Brown 

Nominations 

The Senior class nominating meet- 
ing which met during the past week 
under Floyd Townesly, chairman, 
made these nominations: 

For class president: 
Babe Brown 
John Hoar 
Bill Riley 
Ralph Ingram 
William Graham 

For vice-president: 
Ruth Wood 
Klthea Thompson 
Elisabeth Scace 
Stella Crowell 
Marion Shaw 



For secretary: 
Jessie Kinsman 

Martha Kaplinsky 
Edith Thayer 
Marion Becln -r 

Edna Sprague 

For captain: 

Have Mildram 

Red Savage 

Mitch Jackson 

Carl Bokina 

Frank Brox 
For Sea, rgent-at- Arms: 

Fred Riel 

Mitch NeJame 

Bob Perkins 

Bill Collins 

Bob Feinburg 

JUNIOR (LASS MEETING 

A junior class meeting, presided 
over by the president (Jordan Najar, 
was held in Stockbridge Hall Septem- 
ber SO. Fred Sievers, as a member 
of the Senate, explained the new sys- 
tem of voting by which a nominating 
committee will be elected to serve 
for the whole year. n<> member of 
which can be nominated for an of- 
fice. Twenty juniors were then nom- 
inated and the class voted for eleven 
of these. The nominees were: 



For treasurer: 
Fred Sievers 
Paul Putnam 

Don Silverman 
Cyrus French 
Bill Lonergan 



William Cox 

Norman Stone 

John Balcom 

George Benjamin 
Joan Sannella 
Philip Burgun 

Alexander Miller 

John Barker 

Stanley Zelazo 

Kdmoiid Stawiecki 



London Made 

A genuine London made regular 
$5.00 Dizby pipe and 15c can of Sir Walter 
Raliegh. Both for $1.59 

$15.00 value Packard Electric 
Razors. Our price $12.98 

Chesterfields, Camels, Luckies, Old 
Golds and Raliegh, buy all you want. 
Per Carton $1.15 



Richard Bowers 
Emery Moore 
James King 
Justine Martin 
Douglas Milne 
Doris Dyer 
Herbert Howes 
Everett Roberts 
Julia Whitney 

Edward Stoddard 

Those elected are: 

George Benjamin 

William Cox 

Doris Dyer 

Herbert Howes 

James King 

Alexander Miller 

Douglas Milne 

Emery Moore 

Everett Roberts 

Joan Sannella 

Julia Whitney 
The treasurer, Robert Class, then 
closed the meeting with a report on 
the Soph-Senior Hop of last June. 

Dorothy Nichols, secretary 

Nominees 

Nominees for the junior class elec- 



tions were selected by the class nom- 
inating committee as follows: 
For president: 

Robert Cain 
William Howe 
Nelson Julian 
Gordon Majar 

Frank Southwick 

For vice-president: 
Mabelle Booth 
Beryl BriggS 
Elizabeth Clapp 
Constance Fortin 
Olive Norwood 

For secretary: 

Bettina Hall 
Marjorie Litchfield 
Frances Merrill 
Dorothy Nichols 
Nancy Parks 

For treasurer: 

Stanley Bettoney 
Robert (ilass 
Lawrence Bickard 
John Pratt 
Walter Wakefield 

For class captain: 
Roger Cole 
Richard Leo 
Richard Bowers 
Howard Steff 
Walter Zajchowski 

For sergeant-at-arms: 
( iardner Anderson 
Donald Cowles 
Everett Eld ridge 
Charles Rodda 
Vincent Schmidt 



• Mmmmmsr 

PsWt-H 




Patronize 

Our 
Advertisers 



May we call to your attention 
that typewriter buying season 
is approaching (we hope). We 
handle all types of machines, 
which may l>e purchased on 
time payments for as little as 

<1 .01) pel' week. 

We also have typewriter a 
lories ami do repair work. 

Jeffery Amherst 
Bookshop, Inc. 

I A ITY STREET 

STATIONERY 

and Fratem 
Printed on Your Choice of 
IV i ' Color "I' Ink. 

A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer and 
Stationer 




SOPHOMORES 

The class of 1940 met in r 
and 114 Stockbridge Hall 
day, September 80, 1 l*."iT to , 
bers for a nominating c 
Richard Towle read the n- 
election rules which were dl 
by the Senate last year. 

The following were elected 
committee: 

Vincent Barnard 
Franklin Davis 
Frieda Hall 
Flizabeth Howe 
Jack Merrill 
Arthur Nfoyes 
James I'ayson 
Ralph Pal umbo 
Charles Powers 
Warren Tappin 
Priscilla Taylor 

Virginia Gale, .-.-, 

1940 Nominations 

Meeting under the cbairmai 
Jack Merrill, the sophomore 
nominating committee submit! 
following nominees for elei 
Thursday: 

For class president: 
Alan Smith 
Myron Hagar 
Eric Stahlberg 
Roger Brown 
Winslow Ryan 

For vice-president: 
Katherine Leete 
Marge Smith 
S. Louise Bowman 
Irma Alvord 
Irma Malm 

For treasurer: 
John Filios 
Robert Jones 
Robert Sheldon 

For secretary: 

Millicent Carpenter 
Virginia Gale 
Virginia Pease 

For class captain: 
Larry Reagan 
Charles Mansfield 
George Pitts 

For sargeant-at-arms: 
George Atwater 
Robert Dunn 
Dana Malins 



SI N.-MON.-H IBS. 
CONTINUOUS 

Sunday 2:00— 10:30 P. M. 








.. ^GaHli* * \, i n her: 

The < Mympic < lhampinn i 
•*Sl»ORTH ON ICE" 



I 



FRESHMEN 

Meeting in Bowker Audit 
Stockbridge Hall, on last Tharsda 
the class of 1941 elected the 
ing nominating committee: 

Raymond Thayer 
Fdward Davis 
Virginia Heath 
K. Stuart Hubbard 
Parbara Morehouse 
Harrison Bennett 
Richard Curtis 
Walter Miles 
Marion Hoye 
Priscilla Lane 
Allen Silverman 



JBOOKENDS 

which ore 

Weighty, Well Balanced 
Attractive in- Dcsifjn 



\\ ,• sell it.1,1 I ■ 



Miss Cutler's Gift Sh<" 



FOR SERVICE] 

"Let DAVE Do h' 



. 



WED, EVE, 

BANK NITE 
$125.00 Award 

2 Complete Shows and 8t30 P. M.l 



PHONE i 

Work Called r 
Deliver 



Stockbridge Opens With 281 Students Enrolled; 

H5 S eek Higher Degrees In Graduate School 



Hines, Wilfred F. 
Hitchcock, Stanley H. 
Hook, Carl P., Jr. 
Houle, Proctor 
tiowland, James <>. 



Cohasset 

Gilbert vills 

Worcester 

Newbury 

Windsor, Vt. 



55 M.S.C. Alumni 
Return To Study 



<-ldfadden Mildren F 1 o r e „ , ,, n'Mn.-n. t; Edwai(1 cluMnistrv> 

Home Leon., P.A., Connecticut College P.S.. Massachusetts Stat, Collee* * 

tor \\ omen ,,.,> ■ .- , 

., ... „ . oi.rien, Katherine Louise. Home 

<..>ld.nK Prank Prior, Pomology, Economic!, B.S., Massachusetts 

B.S., Rhode Island State College State College 

Goodell Herman Ulysses, History Ollry, Francis Charles. Psycholo** 

and Sociology, M.S.. Massachusetts A.U.. Newark University 



160 Freshmen, 121 
Seniors Entered 



Hubbard, K. Stuart, Jr. 

Poughkeepaie, N*. V. 
Hunt.M-. Howard K. Pittsfield 

lrW! "- David C Xewtonville 

Jakuboski, Vincent 

Pittsburgh, Perm. 
Jennings, John Natick 

Joyce, Alma J. Northampton 

Kelso, John II. 



nrollment in this semester's 

• school, one hundred and fif- State College O'Kourke, Ralph William Educa ,V" °* oe " , T i< * 9 saio ° l * Agri- 1 Kennedy, I 

dents, shows an increase of GoodeU, Mrs. p-ene Armstrong, tion. B.S.E Fitchbura State Teach „ °P ened last Monday with an [Kimball, (' 

la>t year. Fifty-five of the ' ' { .»tany. U.S.. Massachusetts State BW College ' t,,,,,,,,,mt '»t « 281 students. The en- Kohn M ()ll , 

alumni of M. S. C, while the | College p^^ g^ taring class one of the largest in the , Kumins, Alfred M. Porches,,, 

ire from such colleges as Guiberson, Robert Holcombe, Bac- B.S.. Connecticut State Colleae * hlst,,v "' t} w School, totals 160 and LaBonta, George F Lew 

,, Tufts. M. 1. T., U. ,.f N. teriology, R&, Connecticut State Col- Pratt, Harry Davis EntomoUnry * urpa J? MB J , **?* flgUW hy tw * lw * M** **. Willi; "" N. 

, State, Dartmouth, R. I. 'ege |;.s.. Massachusetts State Colleae • hu " ,i,V<i an,i twenty-one seniors Pehtola, Paul S 

P.. Clark, Columbia, Penn. Grfclus, Albert Joseph. Education, Reay. Edward William, Education r ** IBtered Tueaday- 

•i Cornell | life > Massachusetts State College A. P.. Illinois College ' lu ' l ' um I>lete list of new registra- 

bion is the most popular | „ HaKer » Elizabeth Warner, Homo Renfro. Henrv Moore Landscape **««* ia as follows: 

with twenty-five enrolled,,^ RS - Massachusetts State Col- Architecture, P.S.. Alabama PcJytech- Abbott. Robert ()., Jr Bristol Conn 

.,,,istrv follows u-irh ,l P vpn ! tl!C Inst. A(1;(ms _ , ,., fl;ll< | S . ' g^J^ 



The Stoekbridge School of Agri- 1 ZJ^Tw^m G , JZZ 

,;i,l,,s I PIttsfleld 

ris 'I- I lost on 



istoii. Me, 
Lowell 
So, Weymouth 
Little, George N. Elmhurst, L. I. 

Mackie, Weikko A. Huhbardston 

Malony, J. Carl Wethersfleld, Conn 



.j . ....... ,..i.. v. t .v.,i, ij.,ii r- . . it i ——« Auam.s, Donald S 

.an., food technology, 1,a ' 1 ' ^'^anee Hathaway His- Bfehason, George Robert. Jr., Aldrich, Roland W. 



UK 

architecture, and entomol- 



tory-Sociolo K y. p.s., Massachusetts Chemistry, ' P.S.. Massachusetts' Stati 



No. Springfield, \'t. 



Dracut 

North Adams 



Mandall, diaries 
Martin, John 
Mayberry, Richard 
Minor. Howard |{. 
Mistarka, John 
Mitchell, Albert 
Bloreau, P. George 



Holyoke .M„ n . Vi |, a ' vid p 



Rockland 

Chico] 

( hrange 
Springfield 

Northampton 
Taunton 
Taunton 

Northampton 
Pelhani 



State College College 

u„... | i, t> ■ ,. , Hiexakos, James 

. rity are working for a u $ i ' ^i"' K » t "»»"«»«y. Roberts, Louis Everett, Landscape Amato Robert 

degree, but eighteen are, '„./, ' .^ y I^i 2? te , ' T A,,hlt, ' lU "'«'. B.a, Massachusetts Ash, Cornelius H Jr 

^^•^^l^^^^^^^rn^^ „ ,..;::::::::•—::.'; „. ' 5^ls-^-«- 

setts State College East Stroudsberg Teachers Colkge B^rUett, Theodore ?9 w£?* \ Uorm > 8te ^ n * 

Chester Ira Jr Chemis- ftggins, Ernest Richards, Bactari- Ruffley, John. Jr., Hort Ma,,., l"s., B^teman rv J, ' 1; - » tatack, Conn 

. Massachusetts state Col- ology, B.S., Rhode Island College of Massachusetts State College • , ,, - Muenchow, Re, ,k Meriden Conn 

,h ;; rm:u ' y K , , Ruaaell, George Edward, Education, B^rse Basil B ' V i'""' ! MuUs ""' "r™ M AnhemJ 

Irving DuMond, Education, Higgins, Kenneth Raymond, Land- P.A., American International College Bemben M „v 'p m ua? ^^-<"^ Colin, Jr. Brooklme 

y» University ™J* A,vlut,c.u,v. P.s., Maasachu- Savoie, Alphonae, Dairy Industry^ i:, ^ s ^1 "^ ^ ,, "" ; ' M 

BS • University of Montreal £££ %£?* wJftZL „ , V - ** " 

I , l »w | McDonough. James J. Springfield 



i adore, Education, P.S. Mas- 
State College 
■ suit, Doris. Education, P.s. 

i Id State Teachers College 
Rob e ,- Gerard, Educa- 
Montreal University 
. Ruth, Economics, P.S. 

isetts State College 

. William Henry, Agronomy, 
tde Island State College 
Alfred Augustin, Education, 
- < College 



B.S., Massachusetts State Colle« s,,,, s,,u,„ ,.-.,„ :J ,. a ' ' .. ' ' l L N< u . l "' mi " u ' { "»■■• N, wburv. R„,,.r w 



R.S., Mass a c hus etts State Collegt 

Hgen, Lewis Wallace. Agronomy, 
B.S., M.S., Pennsylvania State Col- ! lege 



Seass, Stewart, Education, B^., Bushnell, Horace No. Franklin'. Conn! 
Williams ( allege, M.A.. Amherst Col- Carlson, Sumner T. Milton 



lege 



Clancy, John J. 



shiff. Philip Purrill. Agricultural Clark, Malcolm S. 

Conant, William P. 



Kenneth Lloyd, Bacteriology, 

OWa State College 



'inics, P.S. Massachusetts 
College 

ahan, Thomas James, I'sycholo- 
S, Ithaca College 



Conklin, Albert E. Millerton, N. \ 
Cook, Claron A. Amherst 

Corey, Gordon F. Plymouth 

Crabtree, Oscar Willimanaett 

Damon. Edward T.. Jr. Cochituate 

Mystic, Conn. 



Johnsim, Eunice M v. Botany, Economics, B.S., Massachusetts State 

B.S., M.S., Massachusetts State Col- Colleae 

'' K '" ... Simon, Philip Nelson. Port. Man., 

... t. Pu.ille Constance, Educa- Ka " , '• 1- 1 " 1 ''""' Jean, Education, U.S., Colby College 

I.S. Massachusetts State Col- £m ' WestfteW State Teachers Col- Southwick, Lawrence, Pomology, 

> '^'.' B.S., Massachusetts State College 

, William Francis. Agricultural A p „ > r \'. u Henry « chemistry. Spruijt, Prederik Johannes, En- Denj^n ~Geowe R 

cs, B.S. Massachusetts State A,u " ,,,),M? ( o11 '^' tomology, Agricultural College of Dimock,' Gordon E 

Kennedy, Joseph George, P.S. Amsterdam, M.S., University of Call- 

Massachusetts State College fornia 

Klein, Thomas Karl, Education, Sl:il >'. Jessie Eloise, P.S., Boston 

Malcolm Suffolk, Agricul- A. P., Illinois College University, M.A.. New Hampshire 

Kling, William, Agrictultral Econo- University 

talcs, P.s.s. College of the City of Stevens, Robert Francis, Ploricul- 

ff.Y. tare, P.s., Massachusetts state Col- Penis,' GeorgVs. 

Kobren, Abraham. Hort. Man.. B.S.! 1 ®* 8 .. Pitipatrick, William A 



Dorchester 
Ashfield 



Walter Sterry, Agronomy, Wagner College 



Island State College 
Richard Mowry, Economics, 
M.S.. Rhode Island State Col- 



Kushlan, Henry Shoub, Hort. Man., 
B. s., Massachusetts state College 

Landia, Albert Broody, Poultry Sci- 
ence, B.S., Massachusetts State C,,l- 
Kllen Rose, Agricultural h'ge 



Stiles, Stuart. Pent',. ■hi. chemistry, Friedman, Ira M. 
B.A., Wesleyan University Puller, John P., Jr. 

story. Enoch Francis, chemistry, Gauette, Dudley W 

U.S., M.S., Rhode Island State Col 
lege 



Oxford 
Lincoln 

Powell 

Draciil 

Millis 

Hamden, Conn, 
Brockton 

Sharon 

Rochdale 

Taunton 

Lancaster 

Monson 

< iebhar.lt, Perry M. West Roxburv 



Doherty, James 

Dupuia, Robert II. 

Eadie, John, Jr, 
Esselen, Helen 

Everett, Wallace j. 
Penton, W. Weston 



So. Windsor, Conn. 
Mewton, Edward B. Winthrop 

Morton, Alfred E. Vineyard Haven 
O'Connor, Thomas J. Arlington 

, """ Um " OKHvfe, Arthur Kankakee, III. 

,)|,|s - Charles B. f. Northfleld 

Payne, George II. Minnrola, N \ 

l '" l " lm: '- Casper J. Norw 1 

Perkins, Llewellyn R. 

Middlebury, \i 
Pickard, Charles R. Salisbury 

Phillips, William, Jr. 
Plotcxyk, John 
Rotter, Raymond 
Rotter, Robert W. 

Qui, icy, David S. 

Reynolds, Charles F. 

Richardson, Elroy M. 
Richardson, Robert 
Russo, Charles J. 
Shaw, Russell 



Beverly 
So. Vernon 

Ludlow 

No. Biilerica 

Stoneham 

Gardner 

Dracut 

Marlboro 

Lawrence 
Simsbury, Conn. 



(ierber, Wilfred 



B.S, Massachusetts State 

iek, Henry Allen, Educa- 
St, John's College 
Frederick Thomas, Educa- 
I.S.E. 1- itchburg State Teachers 

. Angelo Francis, Pty- 

B.S. Roanoke College 

Domenic, Food Technolo- 

: - s -. M.S. Massachusetts State 

Jeasie Elisabeth, Agricul- 

us, A. P. Mt. Holyoke 
M.S. Massachusetts State 



Thorndiko, Robert William, Land- Gieringer, Eugen P 



Dorchester 

< 'ambridge 



, . , , , ,. , •" Mi.in.Ker, r.ugen r. < amhridg, 

Levine, Arthur Sidney, Food Tech- >(a ' M ' Architecture, P.s., Maasachu- Gillespie, Earl c, j,- Hollls L I 

nology, P. s.. M.S.. Massachusetts «»«« State College Goodale, John P. ' Wethersfleld/conn 

State College romllnson, William Fdward, Jr.. Cordon, Richard p. 

Lewis, Gothic Harry, Chemistry, Entomology, B.S., Tufts College Green's Farm Conn 

B.S., Pennsylvania state College Tramposch, Fmil John. Landscape Graves, Richard W Sunderland 

Architecture, P.s.. Massachusetts Grout, Fveret, Townshend, VI 

Mi "" College ,,.,,!, Ra | pll Q 



Lincoln. Madeline Hazel. Educa- 
tion, P.s., Massachusetts state Col- 
lege 

Lincoln, Roger Nye, Education, A. 

R., Tufts College 

Lipman, Leo David, Dairy Industry, 
B.S., Massachusetts State College 



( ireenwood 
Brockton 

Fveret, 

A mherst 



Smith, Richard A. 
Soderholm, Bruce C. 
spear, Edgar W. 
Stedman, A. Phillips 
st ill, nan, Clarence E, 

No. Granby, Conn, 
stone, Clarence II. Lynnfleld Center 
Tait, David Pa|mer 

Tasca, Samuel j. Pitchburg 

raylor, Raymond F. Worcester 



eveie 
W,l 



Lyons, Mary Fllen, Food Technolo- Ky ,!S -' University of New Harap< 

r. a i. »-, . _ _ , .U: 



shirr 



gy, P.s.F. Pramingham state Toch- 
ers College, M.A., Columbia Univer- 
sity 
Carl Frederick, Food Tech- Maclinn, Walter Arnold, Food 
. M.S.. Massachusetts Technology, P.s.. M.S.. Massachusetts 

state College 
Roy, Education, B.S. Marston, George, P.s.. Worcester 
| College Polytechnic Inst.. M.S., Universitj of 

Imery Adams. Chemistry, '" u ' :i 

ury College Meyer, Robert Sanford, Chemistry, 

Charles Edgar, P.S. A.B., Clark University 
Mate College Mills, Ernesl Merle, 

S., Cornell University Massachusetts State Collegt 



William Brlgham, Jr., 
ry, B.S., M.S., Mass- 
< lollege 



Watts. Harold [rving, Education, 
B.S., Massachusetts State College 

West, Eleanor Alice, p.s., Mai < 
chusetts state College 

Whlttemore, Frederick Winaor, Jr.. 
Entomology, P.s.. Massachusetts state 
t lollege 

Widland. Myron Albert. Dairy In- 
dustry. B.S., Massachusetts state Col- 
lege 

Mills, Ernesl Merle. Hurt. Man.. P. William.-. Sidney, Chemistry, M.S., 



lell, Abraham, Hort. Man., B.S. 



Connecticut State Collegt 



■ Thompson, Alfred n. Framingham 
Irowt. Eleanor, P.S., Simmons Col- Hammond. Nelson A. Medford , '"'" yM "- °W W. R e v. 

,e «« Hands, Herbert C Scituate ■ . n ' : " ,Wi, - v - ,,;,vi '' ^ William to 

I urner, Max FKin. Pomology, P.s.. Harrington, Edward N. West Newton ' L *'"" :ml K - 

l njversty of Maine Henderson, Douglas K. Whitinsville „ „ D , , r,, "* r *ontelair, W. J. 

Vitagliano, Guy Robert, Bactenolo- Hibbard, John W Whatelv ' ph K Concord 

• Walker, J,,h n o^,,,,, 

Warner, Andrew C. Sunderland 

Watts, Theodore F. Hubbardston 
Wentworth, J. penning Melrose 

Weymer, Russell Woodbury, Conn 
Wheeler, Elliot M. Melrose 

Whitman, Franci, C. CambridRC 

n Elkinson, Norman, Jr. 

William -port, penn 
Williams, Donald K. Westhampton 
Wilson, Edward Clermont N v 

Winter, Howard W. \\ ,. tminster 

u '"" 1 ' William Pramingham 

Woodfall, Uwrence '., Jr. Belmont 

W Ihead, Frank A.. Jr. 



GRIDIRON INN 

Regular Meals 

Booth Service 

Special Sunday Ni#ht 

Suppers 



STUDENTS 



Wisharti Frederick Joseph, Bacteri 
ology, P.s. Massachusetts State Col 
lege 



neth Frank. Land -r,,pe Minzner. Raymond Arthur, Educa- 
tion, B.S., Massachusetts State c..| Wood, John Riddell, Botany, A.P 



Tufts Collegt 
Raymond Bartlett, ], ' v ' 
Brlgham Young Fni- Mitchell, Sylvester 

Hon. .Man., p. a.. Ottawa Universitj 
Stanley Milton. Dairy Morrison, Charles Wilber, Hort, 
Mass. Institute of Man., A. P., Whitman College 

Murphy, Gerald Thomas, Educa- 
Education, P.s. 1 '""' W*B. Bo ton Uniremty 

State College Vettleton, c ge EJdward, Jr. En 

ay Winter. Landscape ton *o!ogy, B.S., Connecticul state c,,p 



Pl.y your (avorlte record on the u ..,;.„.„.,„,,. „,.., £££« 

U ' ' l,[ ' ''"''d P.. Jr. Ci., I i, ,, 

.Dartmouth College Wright, Warren <;. Vhinirton 

Christopher, 1 »nika, Thaddeus Michael, Cham!*. RCA RECORD PLAYERS Vl1 "' ' ** ,; - Chelnea 

■ Cioe... , try, B.S., Massachu ettt College of 
Pharmacy 



Zak. John Michael, Agronomy, P.s. 
tt Coll, . 



chusettH state Col lege, M.S.. Maswchusetts Stat, Col- "5 ' ' " n_a 

lege walking tpnnklmi! machine used to 



Enjoy the programs 
of the air through 



gridii 
Food Technology, Nickwt, Waiter H.-<> •■ . I :m..i . - ,,,.., |.;a. It 



ichusi .He Col 

Roger, Educa! 

■f Alabama 



Architect!,!. . i:.s.. Tuskegan it. titui 

N'ovi.k. Julius, Pood T i I 
P.S.. M.S.. 

jee,. 



tie 



ield at 



the (Jniversit) 

,|» a! i He eMi 

and !>■ tmxi 



RCA & PHILG0 RADIOS 



Eal ;it tin' 

STUDENT 
"Off Campm" 

CAFETERIA 



THE MUTUAL U C 0. 



SpjH«l I'.i,,, | M,.„ lls r „ r 
BrrakfMI, l»,.,„., ..„,.( s.„„„ r 

H< i I- .. .,, . 

11 Phillips Street 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, Ittl 



M. A. C. Library. 



HICKEY - FREEMAN 



Customized 

^^^■■■■■^^■BBBBB^SiSBBBBMiSBBBi^Ma^™* 

Clothes 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



EDUCATIONAL 

Continued '■• "■ I' 1 '• 
summer, twenty-five conferences were 



ulvl| , TUlTin , SlgM Phi K„silon: Everett War- "We eannot afford to let the »«- History students at M.unt I 

ADMINISTRATION « Malcoln Theodore MeQues- cldent of birth cripple the educe College have written I ; 

Contttmed from Fagt r • » ti n«J opportunities of youths of pro- shout whither we are drifting 

he ceiling and main dining room ton, Uoyd Copeland 39, and Kaipn t \' n , iiiriviil ., M „ ^ ;iUll , un f OP * hundred vear 



SUIUMiei, l«nu,i ...• - ., ,| 

,,„!,, throughout the country largely In Drapei H»u. 



Foster '39. 



Our colleges ami universities scaled up for a hundred yeai 

must extend their taproots until they Kansas State coeds and 
(M. V.:. Joseph Miller, John Hrack. ,.,,„.;, ail ( . la ^. s <lf B0C fe ty ." Har- eoachea had 
,,, ra in university rentes with the $2600 is approved foi ti. nun nng Hai . ohi rodent j Bmea Bryant Co- 
■ ■ » «. ^ - ^Tl&SiSkSS McArthy. S : ,„, ,,. C«> «. iu, «*. - M* o. 



,1' acquainting edu- 



^TTlint'. Draper Dining J. Ajauakas, Fred Smith, Alden Sher- awarding more and bigger scholar- and the assistant freshman 

j,.. ghipS to promising students. watch worth $36. 



Water Cooling 

$2«(MJ is approved for the building 

extensive study mad« 

mission on "Planning for American 

Education." The ^J^J^ %£%* Storage Plant, Farm Dairy \. and George 1L, 
charge of William G. Carr Secret^ Hall, Manufacturers lab- 

of the Commission, or nls assistant, ' l,m ■ 

"• «'• Hutchins. '''s-Jnouo is approved for building a 

greenhouse and headhouse for the ex- 
periment station. 
*3 , is approved for the repair oi 



a common 
thieves. Coeds at the girls' 

lost (150, the head coacl 



Tours 
On Thursday afternoon the dele- 
nates will make a tour of Amber 
Smith and Mt. Holyoke Colieg 



ml 



Deerfield Academy. They will also 



the green 



houses at French Hall. 



k'ork 



$5000 for held and laboratory w 

visit important historic shrines in the ^ ^^ tm> , iis( .. lS( . s aI1( | (5000 for 

Connecticut Valley. The delegate- Exper i ment Station service to the 

from the middle-west will thus obtan , try industry in the field of vita- 

in a relatively small center a definite ^ va , U( , s m (Vedstull's are approved. 

picture of the New England Fduca- ^. oon is a p pro ved for painting the 
tional System. 



major buildings and $8000 for re- 
Friday morning will be devoted to buiIuing t he laboratory tables in 
a round table question box in charge | Mar8haH Hall. 

sunn is approved for new electric 
wiring at Goeasmarm, Clark, and 
Paige buildings and $0600 for repla. 



of John Callahan. Regent of the Uni 

versity of Wisconsin. 

The Program 
The program for the three-day 
meeting is as follows: 
October P5 



ing the ammonia compressor at the 

Dining Hall and installing a new set 

of refrigerator boxes. An appropria- 

m . Conference Program- tlon is also appn^lf; «J hw " wr - 

Lord .leffery Inn ** «* *f *** £ ^ t m ,,. 

IS0O Lunch-Lord .leffery tWgJtVleT^ to **£ 

2:00 p. m. Conference Program quest foi B P^*L£^ 

4:nn p. m. Visit to State College- an increase oi $5000. 

' _ ,, ,,, . $2000 more for summer scnooi in 

tea at Faculty Club ■• - . , j. nM iuc- 

6:00 p . m . Dinner at Lord .leffery approved, and $*J00 1 foi tlM 

Evening Conference Session tive Enterprise Fund. 

, ,. $7600 is approved for researcn in 

a, m. Conference Ses.ion-State turf management. 

College 

m. Complimentary Luncheon at fRESHMEN 

State College C.onitninJ from Pag* 1 

p. m. Visit to neighboring colleges, 

Amherst. Smith, Mt. Holyoke and 



Chester Kuralowlcx, Edward Brod- 



MolvoKe ana , , . - , . \i. ,,.,.,. u,. 

« it n ., erick, Richard Leonard Jr., Marceilo 

tour of Connecticut \ alley Con- ^ ^ ^ mmmm U . 

ference Banquet at Lord .leffery. jJJJJ* ^ ( . ^^ , )()U ^ las r . 

October 16 Howard, Richard Taylor, and Dominic 

», m. Conference Program and ad- ( , Njetupgki , 4 „ 
jourment. 



Kappa Sigma: Robert Babbitt, Har- 
rison Bennett, Harold Briesmaster, 

Chet Buds, Ki'hard Curtis, Walt 
Daniels, Dana Fransden, Arthur 



BA1 STATE 

i ntinued from Pngt l 

tion of the Revue for the benefit of p J e y f D,,n Jackson, Parker Jones, 

the Dads. Roy Minlc, Howard McCallum, John 

Other plans for the Dad.-' Day pro- Nye> Edward O'l'.rian. John Stewart, 

mam are in the hands of special pyank Slattery, Roy Taylor, Dave Van 

committees who have drawn u|. the meter, Ed Walkey, Harold White 

following tentative program: Harold Scollin. .lames Sch imaker 

Registration 10:00A. M.- 2:00P.M. *4fl. and John Bemben ^9. 

Horse Show 11:00A.M. 12KWM. Lambds Chi Alpha: Don Allen. 

,.,.,„, m _ 100PM Marsh Holt, Jack Haskell. James 

? 7 \, \'ZpU Stewart, Dick McCarthy, Alden Blod 

Reception 1:00P.M. 1.80P.M. ^ [{ ^ Waltermlre, Ed O'Connor 

Varsity Game j ai u Heymen, Franklin Drew. Fosl ;r 

R. P. I. 2:00P.M.- 5:00P.M. Goodwin, Robert Leary. Ed Vautrain. 

Dinner 6:30P.M, 6:45P.M. \.\- AU k Simons. Dick Lester, and Carl 

Entertainment Ray Nelson '4n. 

State Revue 7:16P.M. 9:00P.M. Phi Lambda Ta«* Joseph Krinsky. 

.i -ii.i KiiiL'ht Baxtei N'o\es, Richard 

The special committee and their ard linigni, oaxw - 

, „ , . Snow. Lazarua Alexion, Joe Uorden, 

meinners are as lollos\s. . ,. , 

Tom Johnson, John Nlckolopous, bd 

Rainier. Charles Mansfield '40, and 
Carl Kokins '40. 

Registration: Herbert Brown, Ch.i 

lima Alvord. Robert Bussee, Eleanoi 

Fahey 



Entertainment: Ralph Ingram, Ch.: 

Charles Rodda ami Irma Alvord. 



Phi LMnhda A««S Joseph Krinsky, 

Bernard Hershberg, Hyman stein 
hurst, Arthur Cohen, Lionel Reder, 
Invitation: Bettlna Hall, <'h.; ( ( lj(i Elvlm, Daniel Levine, Jerome 
Louise Butter and Robert Sheldon, |; i( . (i( ,,. l)ial)i Benjamin Shanker, Harry 
Larry Reagan, Eleanor Fahey. Gilman, George Garbowlt, Albert 

Reception: Louise Rutter, Ch.; Eouffa, David Kagan, Edwin Lavltt, 
Ralph Ingram, Larry Reagan and David Skolniek, Harry Raker, Irving 
Donald Cadlgan. Meyer. Herbert Cohn, and Frank 

Military: Floyd Town.dey. <'h.: Cushman "AX. 

Robert Busses and Donald Cadlgan. s.A.K.: Gorden Allen, Edward An 
Publicity: Robert Bustee, Ch.; demon, Edward Ashley. Frank Carl 

Charles Rodda, Robert Sheldon and s ,, n , Harold Forest. Anthony Good*. 

Bettina Hall. William G Iwin, Edward LaFreniere, 

The innovation in entertainment of I Lincoln Moody. Robert Pardee, Ar 
presenting the best of the cuts given thur Wannland, Edward Watts, Rob 
„ the Bay state Revue is an import or, Eaton '40, RMuuriMtt, ( ar- 
ant change from las, year's program roll E. Freeman, and Richard Glendon 
and is expected to be ■ decided Im- '40. 

provement and one which will be en Alpha Sigma Phi: Vernon C. Allen. 
thusiastlcallj received. Peter J. Barreca, Norman J. Beckett. 

Ernest A. BoH Jr., Robert Breslio, 
sKAKS David T. Brewster, Rani Dooley, R b- 

i ,, j ..ft E I hike-hire. William E. Fran .:. 

f - Stephen (iooch. George F. Harmnl. 
thai he wrote "Some AH.-C . oi So g*P» R ^ ^^ L ^ y 

( ,al Adjustment in ■ Religious De- ^ R ^ ( . u w ,, 

nomination" will b« published this ^ Humihon Uudini , p rn nci P Ma 

wm,, ' r - , ,, ,, . , , Donald. Umberto V. Motroni, Ca I A 
Mr . WlWams hoMs an M.A. degree wm« „ ., , 

..„,! al-o a I5.D. degree thai he re N ' 1 • 

e atcarret, Biblical Institute of Paraych, Alfred A. Prumck Stanley 
Northwestern University. C. Iteed, and William P. Walsh. 



\. 



Si*? 





on might he 

standing right next fo the most attrac- 
tive person you ever met, but you don't 
know it until you are introduced . . • 
until you get acquainted. 

And you don't know how much 
pleasure a cigarette can give until sonic- 
body offers you a Chesterfield. 

Certainly this is true: Chesterfields 
are refreshingly milder . . . they've 
got a taste that smokers like. 






Mild 



ex 






a» 



dA r0iria 




Frosh 
Nominate 



Vol. XLVII1 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 19:17 



MANY PROMINENT 
MEN ATTENDING 
ANNUAL MEETING 



S EN VIOK NYE DELEGATE 



Collegian Well 
Represented at 
Chicago Meeting 



No, i 



FROM NORTH DAKOTA HARRISON, KATZEFF 

ATTEND CONVENTION 



liCiT annual meeting of the 

ation of GoverninK Hoards of 

I tiiversities and Allied Institu- 

waa opened yesterday morning 

es. Hugh P, Baker at the Lord 

v Inn. Dr. Baker greeted the 

ling delegates, and then spoke 



Julian H. Katzeff ':i8, and William 
H. Harrison, Jr. ';i8, editor-in-chief and 
business manager of the Collegian 
respectively are at present represent- 
ing the Collegian at the annual na- 



tional convention of the Associated 
topic of the "Relationship of Collegiate Press in Chicago. The Col- 

legian. a member of the A. C. V. 
annually sends delegates to the con- 
vention. 



tiea to the Central Government." 

- discussion he covered the fed- 

• uicial grants and taxation in 

relationship to higher education. 

First in N. E. 

the afternoon, a Conference 
ram was held, followed by a visit 
e State College Campus. A Con- 
ce Session in the evening ended 
pening day program. 



500 Editors 

The convention which is scheduled 
for October 14-K! is being held at 
the Medinah Club in Chicago and is 
being attended by close to 600 dele- 
gates representing college newspapers 
from all parts of the country. The del- 



OFF 

TO 

CHICAGO 



PHI KAPPA PHI ELECTS NINE 
UPPERCLASSMEN MEMBERS 




n 




Ogates spend three days discussing 
ling to Amherst for the first PwMenu of collegiate newspapers, ex- 
n the history of the educational changing ideas and methods, and in 



work. 



the Association discussed " ( '" ( ' r al keeping in touch with the 
specific educational problems. Oppor- modern trends in collegiate newspaper 
'unities were oifered for an exchange 
. if views between state and non-state 
institutions. A feature of the meeting 
;i- ;i report of the Committee on 
Regional Institutional Cooperation 
vitli a discussion on "Cooperation and 
Regionslisation in Higher Education 
in the United States." 



Prominent Educators 

I 'res. Leslie Weil, a trustee of the 
Caroolina State College, ad- 
dressed the conference on the subject 
"The Duties and Responsibilities 
Governing Boards." 
Some of the other noted members 
<imk r the conference are l'res. Ed- 



Outstanding Journalists 
Round table discussions are being 
held on many subjects of interest to 
those at the convention. These meet- 
ings are lead by outstanding journal- 
ists. Among the nationally outstand 
ing journalists present are George 
Brandenburg, J. A. Lyons, O. Fred 
Whittner, John E. Drewry, and Ken- 
neth E. Olson. The round table dis- 
cussions will deal with such topics a< 
"Effective Editorial Interpretation," 
Methods of modernizing the College 
Newspaper, typography for a coile«rc 
newspaper, modern make-up and news 



Julian H. Kal/.ell 

FIRST SOCIAL ~ 
UNION OCT. 22 



en 



presentation. There are also many 
Elliott of Purdue University, I sessions of interest to business man- 
Albert N. Jorgensen of the Con- | agers of college papers. 

Henry Goddard Leach, Editor of 
the Forum magazine, and Howard 
Vincent O'Brien, famed editorial col- 
umnist of the Chicago Daily N'ew ;. 
are the main convocation speakers 
for the Associated Collegiate Pre- - 
convention. Also present at the co.i 
volition Is Dusty Miller, publisher of 
the Wilmington, O., News-Journal. 



ucut State College, Frank L. Boy- 

Amherst College, l'res. Alex- 

( i. Ruthven of the University 

ligan, Senator Gerald P, Nyse 

■ I 'Diversity of North Dakota, 

lerick D. Griggs of Massachusetts 

and William G. Carr from 

National Education Association, 

Washington, D. C. 



Bay 
at 8 

here 

year 



Mackimmie Relates Adventures 

On Continent to Interviewer 



ifl the most welcome change 
. u have noted on this campus since 
el im? M "This!" replied Profes- 
iDinie, head of the depart- 
Soclal Sciences motioning 
• ■ walls of his office in the 
try, "We have been working 
me to get the department of 
' iil ' S 'lues into a building of its 
added that there was a 
• unity in the department that 
not been for a long time. It 
of inspiration to work side 
th teachers who are inter- 
your particular field. The 
many. The ease of cont- 
end the interchange of 
prove a definite aid to the 
. and subsequently to the 
HO the college as a whole. 

Visit Scotland 
I Mrs. Mackimmie left the 
tes last year in August go- 
ada. They embarked on a 
from Quebec which took 
dinburgh, Scotland. From 
■ and his wife went north j 
'eh Highlands, which was i 
of his forefather-. Th< 
' v was beyond do tcriptlon 



The rolling Highlands were covered 
with Heather in full bloom. This 
sight recalled to Prof. Mackimmie'fl 
mind the poetic beauty of Walter- 
Scott's description of these same, ma- 
jestic, purple hills in an August sun- 
set. 

Dead (io I p 
N'ext the professor told of Tanna- 
hurig, a wild looking, forbodinr 
mountain in the Highlands. The en- 
tire mountain is a burial ground. As 
one looks toward it from the base he 
Ml nothing but "forests with wild 
hanging woods," hut as one ascends 
the long, steep, earthen stairway to- 
ward the summit and looks downward, 
the gravestones of Scotch marble and 
granite come into view. Mr. Mackim- 
mie added that he wondered how in 
the world they brought the deal up 
the steep incline of this mountain, 
folk-lore tells that all the fairies 
"ame from Tannahurig. that we ; 
looking mountain far in the north of 
Scotland. 

Sec Melrose Abbey 
The excursion to Tannahurig sta" 
ed from Aberdeen, the gem of Scotch 

( intininJ on P.txt 2 



A full year of interesting and 
tettaining Social Union programs ap 
pears in prospect according to the list 
released this week bv the alumni of- 
fice. 

The first program will be next Fri- 
day, October 22, at K:M() p. m ., when 
the Boston Sinfonietta will present a 

program of musk* under the vim 
duction of Arthur Fiedler. The Sin- 
fonietta consists of 20 musician,; 
from the Boston Symphony orchestra 

Bay State Revue 
On November 12, the annual 

State Revue will be presented 

]>. m. 

Blanche Vurka, who appeared 

two years ago, will return this 

on December :;, f,, r the program of 

that evening. She will feat lire drama 
tic nioriologs. 

January II. ciarle Spieer, tenor, 
will present a program, and the next 
week, January 2(», the Jitney Players 
will make a return engagement. Both 

programs are at § p. m. The name 

of the play to be presented by the 

P |>ular Jitney actors is not known. 
Varsity Club 
February II. the Varsity Club 

Quartette will present s program of 

popular songs and old favorites. This 
Carnival week-end program will be 
held at 7 p. m. 

"ii February 25 at u p. m., the 
Mass. State musical clubs will occupy 
the stage and pre ent a program Un- 
der the direction of Frank B. Stral 

ton. 



Former Professor Dies 

Word has been received here of the 
death of Israel Morgan, former ex- 
tension professor of community plan 
ning at Massachusetts State College. 
Professor Morgan obtained his degree 
of doctor of philosophy at M. S. ('. 
and was associated with the college 
from 1912 until 1920. He was before 
his death professor of Rural Soctotoi 

at Mississippi College. 



William If. Harrison 

KENNEDY GOES 
TO KANSAS 



Robert ('. Kennedy, a sophomore .•' 
Massachusetts State College, will 
represent Massachusetts as its official 
delegate at the 10th National Con 
vention of the Future Farmers of 
America which will be held at Kansas 
<"ity. October 17 to 22, Kennedy is 
the State President of the Mnssnchu 
ett> P, F. A. and a member of the 
Bri ttol County Chapter. 

This organization of the F. F. A. 
has 143,000 members in about 5,000 
chapters distributed in 49 states, Ha 
waii and Puerto Rico. Its member: 
are all vocational agricultural stu- 
dents or recent graduates for whom 
strict requirements as to achievemenl 
or set. The annual convention Includes 
contests in various activities among 
winch is a national speaking contest 
for which the North Atlantic Regional 
elimination was recently held at the 
Eastern States Exposition. The re 
gional and national speaking contests 
were won by Massachusetts delegate* 
in 1 !).•'.! ami I'M. 

Kennedy's home is in North Dart- 
mouth Bad he graduated from the 
Bristol County Agricultural School in 

i!>.''.r>. He is now majoring in Horti- 
culture at Mass. State ami intends to 
train for teaching vocational agricul- 
ture. 



dc 



are 



Nine Seniors Honored By 
Election to Scholastic 

Society; Scholarship Won 
by William O'Donnell '38 

A N NOf NCB DEPARTM ENT 
HONORS IN CONVOCATION 

the annual scholarship convocs 

featured this morning by the 

ss entitled "Merchants of Fight" 

by Dean Marjorie II. Nicholson 

of Smith College, nine seniors were 

awarded membership in Phi Kappa 

Phi, national honorary society, and 
8 ghtcen seniors . ,. awarded 
part mental honors. 

Those elected to Ph, Kappa Phi 
as follows: 

Esther Lillian Bloom, major in 
Home Economics; Elinor Brown, ma- 
jor in Languages ami Literature; 
Robed Daniel lluz/.ee, major in 

Chemistry; Nicholas Daniel Eliopou- 

tas, major in Chemistry; Jacob Finkel, 
major m Distributed Sciences; WiF 
liam Gregory O'Donnell, major in 
English; Marion Shaw, major In 
Economics; Frank Alphonse Slestnski, 
major in Distributed Sciences; Harry 
Miles Snyder, major in Forestry. 

The Phi Kappa Phi scholarship was 
awarded to William Gregory O'Don 
nell, 

The following seniors have received 
departmental honors: 
Economics 

Carl .J. Bokins and Maxwell I. 
man. 
' 'he i listry 

William i:. Bergman, Cyrus 
French, Jacob Finkel, Gertrude 
Hadro, and Frank L Slesinski. 
Dairy Industry — 

Nicholas Daniel Eliopoulas. 
Economics 

Jessie Kinsman and Donald L Si I 

\e. man. 
English — 

Harry P. 
Eleanor D. 

O'Donnell. 
French 

Kuth L Bixby and Flame ii. Mil- 
key. 
Languages and Literature 

Maurice Tonkin. 
Mathematics 

Frederic It. Theriault 



Klav 



E. 

J. 



Belgrade, Elinor Brown, 

Fahey, and William G. 



Mountain Day Still In Ofhng 

As Students Think of Winter 



»gy 



A sum (if money was 
found on the campus earlv 
this wcok. Owner may claim 
it at the treasurer's offlc?. 



A few scattered snowfiakes, noticed 
by spectators at tin- soccer game last 

Monday, might make one apprchen 
sive concerning Mountain Day. If the 
holiday is put off much longer, en- 
thusiasts may have to climb the moun- 
tain in hip boots and make the retain 
trip home on skis. 

Cider and Such 
Eighteen guides, returning from a 
pre view trip up Sugar Camp Trail 
last Sunday, reported "all's well" ,,n 
the mountain the hear trap- are , • 
the wood is piled high, .and the cider 
has gone to press. Everybody is war 
ing for the Dean's command to "For- 
Ward, March!" 

Big Mountain 
There are alway* a few Student! 
who make the mistake i BSing M'.im 
tain Day ti. catch up on their outside 
read ng or Germai s Ignments, even 
though they know they will eventual 



IS 



ly forget the German, but could never 
forget Mountain Day. Fortunately, 

these student- are in the minority, 

and this year ■ I009< attendance I 

the goal certainly the mountain 
big enough to hold that man;, . 

Surprise! 
Since Mountain Day Is traditionally 

I nirprise holiday from all els ■ 
and studying, it -rem- a crime to 
fall back on so worthy a custom l,<, 

catching up on soon-to-be-forgotten 
French news notes. 

After last Thursday's song pnu 
tice, the student body Is prepared t . 

uund happy and in close harmony 
around the campfire. Of course, t 1 " 

definite date Is never made kn >• 
bin there are still enough leave on the 
I reei to prove thai winter i 
I '•' and the air I cold am 

Mountain Dav ma\ 



n . t i, 



anv < la- 



in. 



Igfe 1937, Iicgett & Myers Tobacco Co. 



Ai^jvs OflDiw irrid 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14 1937 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBtt 14, u»37 



4. *'r Si 







rtbassacbueetPF Collcgtan 



Official ntwiptptf f if the M»iiiun*hTiit*tt< Bt&tc Colli 
Published ovary Thar-ulay by tin- itudents. 



1L/4. 




Offiee: Hoer 



Memorial liuiMim 



Telephone 1102-M 



J I' I.IAN H. KATZEFF '88. Kilito.-in-<-hief 
STANLEY A. PLOWEB '88, Managing Editor THOMAS J. ENKIOHT '89, Associate Bdltoi 



I IHIiHCI \l HOAKI) 



CaniMM 

MAlltl'K TONKIN '88. Editor 
MAHKI.I.K BOOTH '88 
LLOYD H. COPELAND M'J 
HKTTINA II a i.i. '89 
MARY T. MKKIIAN '» 
FRANCES S. MERRILL "SB 
EMERY MOORE '*• 
ELEANOR WARD ii'.i 
JOSEPH BARTOMEWICZ '40 
.ioiin E. Kli.ios '48 
NANCY B. LUCE '40 
CAROLYN K. MONK '40 
JACQUELINE L. STEWART '48 



Athletic* 
ALFRED M. SWIREN '88. Editor 
FRANKLIN M. DAVIS '40 
ARTHUR A. NOYES '40 

Make-up 
DOROTHY MERRILL '40 

I'hotoeraphy 
LANK GIDDING8 '38 

Stockbridge Correspondent 

ROBERT RIEDL S'38 
Collegian Quarterly 

SIDNEY ROSEN '39. Editor 
JANET W. CAMPHELL '40, Ahhoc. Ed 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON 

Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H. GOLDBERG 



Fan Mail 

'I no old fox is mad. In fact the old 
fox is peeved. Here he has only been 
doing his duty as seen by the editor, 
when who should appear but a lot 
of guyi with complaints to make. The 
trouble is, they made them in writing 
and with a curious anonimity. Take 
the following: 



BUSINESS BOARD 

WILLIAM II. HARRISON '.I*. Business Manual 

WILLIAM H. GRAHAM 'SS. Adv. Hgr. DONALD L. SILVERMAN '88, Cir. M*r. 

MITCHELL F. NEJAME "3S, Subscription ktgr. 

Business Assistants 

ABRAHAM < ARC M GEORGE BENJAMIN '39 

ALLEN GOVE '89 J- HENRY WINN '39 

SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



Dear Reineard, 

As columnist, you are a good 
plumber. Suppose Winchell were 
to fill his columns with stuff 
from Bernie? Suppose Pegler 
were to fill his columns from Mc- 
Intyre .' See? 

Now why don't you give us 

some honest-to-fact downright 

U, S. C. dirt and I don't mean 

the kind they use in agronomy 51. 

Sincerely, 

Scandalmonger. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday, October 14 

liiiv. Governing Boards 
7 :00 P. M. Collegian Competition 
. . P. M. Womes'i Glee Club— 
Stockbridga 
7 ::io P. M. Cham. Club. GuMWlinnn, 
C, W. ThoriiiKton, t'piinnfteld 

< i!1H Hlld I.lf lit 

7 :30 P. M. Band rehearsal Mem Bldg. 
Friday, October 1 5 

Liiiv. (JoverninK BoardB 
■1-H Men Leaders 
Y. W. C. A. Conf. — Mem Hall 
8:00 P. M. Vic dance U- T. V. 
Saturday, October 16 
Y. W. C. A. Conf. 
4-H Men Leaders 
2:iio P. M. Football-- R. I. State at 

KiiiK^t"" 
Track M. 1. T. at Boston 
Sunday, October 17 

5:00 P. M. Vespers Rabbi Milton 
Steinbarg, New York 
Tuesday, October 19 
7 :80 P. M. Bact Club 
H ;ini P, M. Men's (ilee Club 
Wednesday, October 20 

Agricultural Commodity Conf. 
Smith College Concert Iturbi 
Soccer Yale at New Haven 
Thursday, October 21 

ll-.oo A. M. Convocation— To be an 
nounced 



Communications 



The MAfSAt HI SKITS ( Ol.l.hi i 
not l erensioil\ Hifite with or opp 
imis voiced in tl:i- column < •■< 
linns need not l<e -i^rn-o. hut | 
must lie knov.li to Hie edit r In i t, 



i.ttnouiiccmciiis 



SUBSCRIPTIONS |2.00 PER YEAR 



Make all Order* payable to The Massachu- 
setts Collt'Kian. Li mm of etuuiga of adtfrMSi 

hiiIisci -ilii-r will please notify the business man- 
ager ■■ won as possible. Alumni, undargrad- 

uato and faculty Contribution! are sincerely 
encouraged. Any communications or notices 
be received at the Collegian ollice before 
9 o'clock. Monday evening. 



1937 Member 1938 

Plssocided GoUe6iate Press 

Distributor of 

Golle6iate D'i6est 



You see what the old fox is up 
against? Hut on second thought, it's 
a good idea. Here goes. then, in the 
manner of Walter Winchell: 



Entered as second-claw matter at the Am- 
herst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at 
tpecial rat<- of postage provided lor In Section 
1108, Act of October 1917, authorised August 
80, 1818. 



printed i>> Carp. titer Si Morehouse, Cook PI., 
Amherst. Mass., Telephone tS 



RIPRI91NTIO FOR NATIONAL AOVIHTIBINO BV 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Collext Publishers Ktpresentativi 
420 Madison Ave. New York, N. Y. 

CHICAGO - BOStO« - LOS AHSILti - SAW FHANCISCO 



Flash ! 

Goinff8 on about campus seen 
h rough a keyhole: The vie parties 
f last Saturday night were a great 
lUCCesa ... So successful, in fact, 

hat the morning after brought some 

urprUing results . . . Two senior 
girls found themselves in an atmo- 
iphere wholly in keeping with the 
Aggie spirit about !) a. m. Sunday 
morning . • . Rumor has it that Am- 
herst weekend will see many shakeups 
in the coupling ... H is thus every 
year with a new batch of coeds . . . 
Freshmen are right out there . . . 
Ask the senior who can't muscle in 
. . and just wait 'til after the danc- 
ing lessons. 



Amherst Football Game 
Reserved Seats 

Those desiring good reserved 
seats for the Amherst game 
should make their reservations 
at the Physical Education Of- 
fice as soon as possible. 

All requests for tickets must 
be accompanied by cash, check, 
or money order for the full 
amount. Reserved seat tickets 
are $2.20 each. 

Student Activities tickets may 
be exchanged for reserved seats 
on the payment of $1.20. All 
additional tickets are $2.20. 
These tickets are now available 
and no exchanges will be made 
after Thursday, October 28. 

Student Activities tickets are 
good for admission to the Mas- 
sachusetts State cheering sec- 
tion. 

—Curry S. Hicks 



It 



unm 



To the Editor: 

May we enlist the aid of j 
lication and your student 
helping us to get some in: 
on the collegiate expression 
woo." 

We have just written a bo 
"Let's Pitch A Little Woo. 
be played by the the lead: 
orchestras this coming fall Be 
in order to facilitate annoui 
orchestra leaders in their 
on the number, we are anxiom • 
determine exactly where the expn 
sion originated. 

At present we have many coni 
ing opinions that place the orig 
various colleges throughout 
country. 

We will be grateful for anj 
you can offer. 

Sincerely, 

Sam Mineo and Sid Prusiia 

Ed. Note: Any answers to thi- ;. 
ter may be sent to the CoUegitt 
office. 



STOCKBRIDGE 



afaDirCaRIAL 



PATRIOTS ALL 

Columbus Day was welcome to most of us as an interlude of rest or 
recreation in our recently begun studies. Aside from this the holiday did not 
evoke .my noteworthy feelings. This general indifference in Massachusetts 
Stite College and probably in every other American college, to a holiday 
of national importance affords an illustration of the apathy which American 
students have toward their nation. 

The word patriotism, today, has an unpleasant connotation, especially 
in the American college. It is associated with the chauvinistic organizations 
Of women who loudly proclaim their devotion to America, and prove it by 
waving the Bag." and by fervently singing the national anthem . or. 
still worse, it is connected with plutocratic organizations which solemnly 
assert their faith in the principles of American democracy with the very 
base and obvious purpose of retaining their own wealth and power. Yet, 
despite their justified contempt for this shoddy patriotism. American college 
students have failed to combat it by any positive attitude ot mind on their 
own part. 

One need not seek far to find a lack of deep concern for the public 
welfare Although most college students are fairly interested in great 
national political issues, they usually have no intention of taking an active 
part in any branch of politics or public service. They feel that politics and 
politicians are entirely corrupt; and. though convinced that this is a bad 
condition, they have no desire to rectify it. As a result of this stigma which 
is attached to politics, many competent and high-minded students Often do 
not seriously consider politics as a career. To bring the point closer home, 
the absence of social responsibility among college students is illustrated by 
the lack of interest in college elections. 

likewise there is abundant evidence on the college campus of an 
indifference to American traditions. Columbus Day and other holidays which 
should have great significance as landmarks in our history and should 
evoke 81) emotional response, leave us completely unmoved. It is doubtful 
whether the name of Washington or Lincoln arouses in the breast ot the 
average college student a sens:; of reverence and emulation. 

One of the great functions of a college or university, we believe, is 
to create a tradition or an atmosphere m which a healthy patriotism can 
be developed It is a patriotism, first of all, which arises from a high sense 
f devotion to the public welfare, and is everstriving by actions to benefit 
the nation or any part ol the nation. The actions ot a healthy patriotism 
should be based upon intelligent reasoning, upon the knowledge ot the tacts 
Which underlie any problem, upon tolerance, and above all upon a sense ot 
justice and morality. 

It is only through such I patriotism that a nation may hope to sun W 
,|| of the uncertainties and dangers of the present world, tor men moved 
bf these ideals will conduct an honest government, and thev will have the 
courage and vision to cope with the most difficult situations. Such patriotism 
moreover, does not result in benefits for the public welfare alone: the in 
dividual elevates his life alose the prosy by hiving achieved something node 
. i concrete There is no institution in Am-... better suited or mOP 

csrm tent than the colle** to fester such a patriotism. 

1 M. 1 . 



Heard in the night: "Give him 
a double scotch — one for each 
face" . . . "I'm glad that frater- 
nity swimming party is over — 
it's nice to get back into a bath- 
ing suit" . . . "He looked at me 
and begged me to say those 
words that would mean heaven 
to him. so I told him to go jump 
in the lake" . . . Frosh: "How 
about a date tonight?" Senior 
coed: "What! with a baby?" 
Frosh: "Oh, well how was I to 
know?" . . . "He does the "Big 
Apple as if he expected someone 
to make cider out of it" . . . 
"I'm feeling a little frail to- 
night" — "How many times have 
I told you not to call me that!" 
. . . "Sure, you can lead a fra- 
ternity man to water, but why 
disappoint him?" . . • 

Help Wanted 

The Amherst Student, noting the 

'ollegian's ad for a coed secretary. 

forwards the remark that it's a great 

dca. They hint that maybe they, too. 

hoiild have secretaries — one for 

-ach senior. Take our advice and don't 

lo it. The quality of secretary is too 

lamned strained. 



Nature Club 

The first meeting of the Amherst 
Nature Club will be held October l'J 
at 7:80 p. m. Dr. Edith M. Patch, 
president of the American Nature 
Study Society and professor-emeritus 
of entomology at the University of 
Maine, will speak on nature study. 



Fine Arts 

The Fine Arts Council will present 
the first of its regular programs on 
October li>, at 4:80 p. m. in Memoria' 
Hall. According to a custom in the 
series. Miss Anna Laura Kidder and 
Professor Frank Waugh will offer a 
program of music for the flute and 
piano. 



Bact Club 

The Bacteriology Club will meet for 
the first time this year on next Tues- 
day, October 19, at 7:15 p. m. in the 
4-H club house. Or. Ci. E. Gage will 
speak on "The Spirit of Scientific 
Effort in Europe in 1987." 

There will also be an important 
business meeting. All members are 
urged to attend. 



The senior class wishes to take • 
opportunity to welcome the freshim 
to the Stockbridge School. Haj 
stay here be happy and wort! 

A. T. G. 

Alpha Tau Gamma opened it- - 
cial season by holding a successfu 
"smoker" Monday evening !'• ■< 
class of '.'{y. Prof. Rollin Barrett 
tertained with several reels at 
eating movies of campus life. It «i 
notable that many seniors attend 
the alfair as it was a record 
ance. Refreshments were also H 

K. K. 

At a recent meeting the hoist I 
ficers were elected as follow,-: 
House Manager Louis Schwo&l 
House Marshall Elliot Rugfb • 
Historian Louis Willi 

The "smoker" took plan' Oct 
and was run olf successfully. 
Freshmen Elections 

The class of '39 held temp n 
elections and elected the folloi 
Eugen Gieringer, president; Pfl 
Houle, vice-president; Ann I 1 .. 
secretary; Edward Newton, tna- 

Student Council 

The student council will hoU 
first meeting Thursday night at ' 
Members are: Henry Griffin, 
dent; James Deary, vice-pn 
Beverly Bein, secretary; Arnold r - 
er, A. T. G.j John Lawrence, K. I 
W. IMotcyzk and E. Wheeler A I 
freshman class. 



Band 

Regular weekly Hand rehearsal to- 
night at 7:30 in the Memorial Build- 
ing. Work will be started on the pro 
gram for the radio broadcast. 



Woo 



Then there's Sam and Sid, over to 
the right of us, who want to know 
f anyone knows anything about pitch- 
rig woo. The term brings a ludicrous 
onnotation to mind, it simply come* 
lowtl to the question of whether you 
use a pitchfork or ■ shoved when WOO* 
ing. 



What with the traffic laws in 
each state and so on, we venture 
the proposal that the name be 
changed to the Cnit States of 
America. 



Snipe 

Coed: My poor sweetheart gets 
dizzy spalls from cigarettes. 

Second eat: Is that what inhaling 
them does to him? 

Coed: No, that's what beneling over 
1 >os to him. 



MACKIMMI1 

Continued front P./.c / 
cities. "The city." said Prof. Mackim- 
mie, "is truly a gem for all the roofs 
are of native slate and many of the 
building! are of granite." When the 
;un shines on them after a shower, 
they sparkle like gems. 
"If thou wouldst view fair Melrose 

aright 
Go visit it by the pale moonlight:" 
■i; Sir Walter Scott instructed, so 
Prof. Maekimmie did. The Melrose 
Abbey is a handsome ruin. The glori- 
ous Gothic windows still retain some 
of the original colored glass. This 
structure was last used before th' 
Protestant Reformation in the 10th 
inttiry. Even today the Melrose Ah 
bey is in a very sound state of preser- 
vation. Mr. and Mrs. Mackimmi' 
iourneyed to Inverness, Invonury, and 
Elgin which were described as color* 
ful. typical Scotch towns. At Elgin 
they found in an ancient churchyard 
> lab bearing the following in- 
scription: 



This Memorial Erected Bj 
JANE MACKIMMI1 
to her husband 
ALEXANDER RUSSELL 
Ride on Royal Scot 
"Along toward the last of SejH 
left Scotland for England VYI 
England we spent most of " ur 
in London." They bought ticket* 
the well-known. British ' 

the Royal Scot. While in Load* 
took many interesting tripi 
J by towns. Mr. Mackimmi'' «^ r 
Stratford-On-Avon where 
J a performance e>f "Juliu- 
such as he had never -• 
theatre is a comparative I 
ture having been built '»> | 

i subscription largely with t 
| the U. S. to replace th. j 

had burned not long B| 
they went to Oxford wh< 
unable to do any mote 
the various colleges end 
tiful buildings and magi 

ries. Another exctirsi r»l 
to Coventry and to Bed! 
tended services iu ■ 
church at Bedford. 
Maekimmie also wen' 
where they found the I 
to the traditions of 
old, impressive, and h 
Improvements in 

Leaving England ' 
Conlin i 



.inf 



CLASS OF 1941 
SUBMITS LISTS 
OF NOMINEES 



meeting of the Freshman nom- 
committee held this week a 
nominees for the freshmen 
i jinked. These nominations 
voted on in the near future. 

>f the nominees follow: 

|'i, -nh'iit : 

Iter Daniels 
■ nd I I'Brien 

Fuller 
,nd O'Connor 
Minich 
\ i, , president: 
e Phillips 
I ■ ience Sanderson 

rley Burgess 
lean Taylor 
H* len Fitch 
Secretary 1 

I . Iina Lapp 

[larbara Critchett 
Florence O'Niell 
Marion Delorey 
Gladys Fish 
I na-iirer: 
Harold Scoilin 
Robert Peters 

Casty Ajauskas 

Richard Crerie 

Donald Allen 
i gptsin: 

William Fuller 

Paul Skogsberg 

!, i -el Howard 

Richard Leonard 

llyman Steinhurst 
vriieant-at-arms: 

Ronald Streeter 

Herbert Cohn 

1>. l.evine 

Robert Babbitt 

\lden Blodgett 



FROSH FIGHT SOPHS 




Ted Shawn and Group to Make 
Appearance In Springfield Oct. 20 



ALUMNI PRESENTS 
RADIO PROGRAM 



•Group (u Present American 
Siiga Through Dance 



— N. E. I 



It'lllll'I'C 



The class of 1941 emerged victorious from the annual free for all la>l 
Friday night with a score of 1 7H- 1 2."». The MrrestHug and boxing 

matches Retted bolh classes !."> points each 

Dean Nicolson Library Exhibit 
Speaks in Convo. Shows Monsters 



i'lie Associate Alumni of M. s. c. 
will sponsor a radio program on 
Thursdaj evening, October 28 from 

10:30-11:00 p. in. over U/BZ and 

W i:/.A of Host,, n and Springfield. 

Miss Eleanor Hateman '2::, who 
will represent the alumnae, Mr. Han 
Dun lop '14, president of the Associ 
ate Alumni, and 
speak on this program. 

I luring the program the ct 

hand will furnish the music. An 



"The chief heipe of America's es- 

the rising tides of Commun- 

■ and Fascism rests on our public 

Is," Carl Wilde, vice-president of 

Indianapolis school board has the 

dea as the American Legion 

scores the "isms" as un-Am- 

'Our schools . . must be 

of political control anil party 

ipaganda." 



I'd Shawn, who i- we ll known to 

W< telll .M,| -a. lui-rl! t". . . hi - ,|.,ll,e 

instruction at Springfield college u 
year or so ago and for hia Jacob's 
Pillow farm in West Becket, will pre 

-elit the New England premiere of In- 
latest choreographic effort, "u Liber 
x l*d!" at the Broadwa) theater in 

|* Springfield on Oct. 2(J and 21. Staged 
resident Maker w ill i ...n, , ,, 

locail; under the auspices of the 

Springfield College student Body, the 

three act dance drama represents per 

■ps the most smbitious production 

, gram will be made late, ° k " Hl '' V '' r ; '"''"'l""d by an 

The first Alumni Broadcast was Am " n,a " ,li,n< '" ''""I- 
held last year, and due t,> its success () Ubertad!" aims at being an 

plans have been made to make this American saga depicted in terms .if 

broadcast an annual affair. l '"' dance. Conceding thai there was 
This broadcast over WBZ will be ,: " t "" ,m "' h material En the history 
through the courtesy of the Spring* °' *"* continent to be dealt with ade 
held station manager, quately in an evening's production, 

At the annual scholarship comma In addition to the regular exbibi- I M '.' Snawn l,;,s *>Ughl to chouse s ig- 

tion held this morning. Dean Mar- tion of photographs in the library, o<p » r Tirk\Tr<r»\7 : " l,1,;i1 " highlights from the past 

jorie H. Nicolson of Smith College there is at present an interesting col- OlAlHJIXhKl wmch would be suitable for rhythmic 

spoke on "Merchants of Light." Dean lection of paintings, sketches, copies treatment. The three acts represent 

Nicolson was born in Yonkers, V V. of fabrics and drawings of statueo Name, Address and Fraternity ****' , ' ^ '' s ''" , aml fl " U1 ''- 

and graduated from the University of representing different kinds of mon- Printed Y • PI A special matinee with admission 

.Michigan. She was awarded the de- sters, and mythological creatures that ' ' noice 01 priced at B0 cents will be presented on 

gree of Doctor of Philosophy at Vale have originated in the mind of man. I'apt'l' and Color of Ink. Thursday afternoon. Dummy tickets 



University, she later studied at Johns and Whose fame has been kept up iii 

Hopkins University, and then taught songs and stories to the present. 
for a period at the University of Min The collection comes from the Met 

nesota. ropolitan Museum in New York, and 

She has been Dean of Smith Col- is very comprehensive. In it are such 

lege since 1929. She has written many well-known subjects as SI. George and 

books and magazine article-. the Dragon; the royal dragon of 

China, taken from a tapestry; and 

imaginative sketches by such mas 

Community Concert " :, ' l: m,i ,ml "' Vm 

* 1 he exhibition is colorful and amus 

Drive Successful Jj£ ":" :, r intere f in * «f Bhow « 

vividly the imaginations ..I people 

who had dragons and harpies instead 

of Loch Ness sea monsters. 



A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer and 
Stationer 



priced at $1,00 may be purchased si 
the College Store for the evening per 
formances. By notifying Springfield 
college reservation- may be made 

and the dummy tickets can be re 

deemed at full value upon presents 
tion at the box office. 



e are numerous forms of 

ppiness which have been incident 

• buoyant, easy-going spirit of 



The Community Concert Associa- 
tion closed its most successful drive 
to date with a grand total of Hod 
tickets sold, over .'mo of these being 

sold to Mass. State College students. 
With an allowance made for out-of- 
town members, the Stockbridge Audi- 
torium is at present filled to capacity, 
and if this vear is an indication of 



. . . democracy cannot afford 

ppv." so insists Pre*, Dixon UlP future - students will have to get 



if Union College hitting 



their tickets early next vear in order 



dlegiate cult of sloppiness to be ab,e to atteml tn<J concerts. 



says, settles habits which 
barges later on. 



mere cleverness can take the 

the painful processes of hard 

'nmitting work." Ralph H. 

" president of the Consoli- 

Edison Company <>f New York, 

I ns to his Alma Mater to further 

the newest crop of freshmen. I A s s o ciation has kindly made available 

fifty seats for Amherst members at 
< ontinmed <<n P^gc 4 



The concerts are as follows: 
Dec. 8. Helen Jepson 
Jan. 10. Dalies Frantz. pianist 
Feb. l. r >. Miriam Winslow Dance 
Group 

Mar. »1. Harrere-Hritt Concertino 

* * 

Greenfield 
The Greenfield Cooperative Concert 



MISTAKE 

Through an error, the pledges 
of Phi Sigma Kappa were listed 
in last week's issue of the Col- 
legia* under Phi Lambda Tau. 
The correct list is as follows: 

E d w a r d Maimer, Richard 
Knight, Baxter Noyes, Joseph 
Gordon. Lazarus Alexion. John 
NickolopolUB, Thomas Johnson, 
Dana Kiel, Uiihard Snow, Ar- 
thur Copson '40, Karl Kokins 
'40, and Charles Mansfield '40. 



PRIZI 



WHA TS YOUR IDEA 
^iCf. OF PERFECT MODEL'? 



pei led fern 



HEAD. 
NECK 
ARM. 
BUST. 

vyms r 



,J 



/ 




OLD SPICK 
So<i|>, Bath INmdrr 

Muk«'-ii|> Boxen 
us Fecittrred in Voquc 



Maj we tall to your attention 

'-"writer buyittg season 

* approaching (we hope). We 

all types of machines. 

I may be purchased on 

menta for as little as 

week. 



w .• -•• 1 1 nam in 



The College Store 

NORTH COLLEGE 



We 



have type writer ac 
and (In repair work. 



Jejfery Amherst 
Bookshop, Inc. 

' v.MITY STREET 



SIT DENT SUPPLIES 

Soda Fountain 

Lunch Counter 
Banners, Pennants and 

Souvenirs 

Sunday Nisht Supper at 

Special l'ric«»* 



Miss Cutler's Gift Sho/. 



FOR SERVICE 

"Let DAVE Do It" 

PHONE 828 

Work Called For and 
Delivered 



What '- j our idea 
inine beauty '.' 
Tell ii- in figures! And if it's 

close U) the Composite ideal of live 

of the wmld's greal artist.- you'll 

be rewarded with prizes! 

Here's a sketch of Sandra 

storme, made by Russell Patter 
son. one of the five artists in the 
picture "Artists and Models," open- 
ing Sunday at the A m h erst 
Theatre, jack Benny, Ida Lupino, 
Richard Arlen, Gail Patrick, Hen 
Blue, and hosts of others in the 
cast Patterson and his co-artists, 

after Studying hundreds of lovely VVfcl&i/T 

models, chose Miss Storme as "the 

perfect model." 

Here's what you do: Study the 
artist's visualization of Sandra. 
Decide what the proper dimensions 
are for the "perfect model" who 
posed for this picture. Write them 
in, in the spaces allowed. |> u t down 

your ideal for all the measure 

menta shown, and then mail or J-'.'Ol 

bring in the picture to the Am 

herst Theatre. 

Ami the first (ten) contestant! 

wle.se answers are closest to her 

"ideal measurements'' will be Kay, the fecal Club Boys Los 

awarded guest tickets to "Artists Armstrong and his Orchestra Mar 

and Models when it opens Sun- th.-, K. e all the hundreds of star 

day at the Amherst Theatre. Thev performers in this newes, Benny 

will gel to see Sandra and her picture, Get busy! Contesi closes 

riends; Jndy Canova, Kathryn Saturdaj night, Oct. , 1 6th 



HEIGHT... 



, 






I- 



.IAMKS A. LOWELL 

NEW AND STANDARD BOOKS 

Fending Library |. oos<1 u „ f Noh , g^ 

Sheet .Music Dictionaries 

(All Languages) 
Hook Ends (26c and up) | iox Vi]vs ( - 0(1) 



COMPLETE FALL STOCKS OF SUEDE JACKETS, 
pACKNAWS, ZIPPER JACKETS. 



See At Page Campus 
Representative 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



THE MASSACIU SLITS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14 1937 



THE MASSACIU SETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, OCTOBES 14 1937 



Carnegie Collecton 
Now Available For 
Six Days Per Week 

Hums when someone will be on 
duty in the seminar room downstairs 
,,, Goodell library for the purpose of 
playing the Capehart, were announc- 
ed this week. Mr. Stratton, instructor . 
[n music is also planning informal 
meetings to be held in Goodell library 
nn Wednesda} afternoons from 4:80 to 
5:30 beginning October 20. These 
meetings will be for the purpose of 
becoming acquainted with good music 
and its significance among the arts. 
Three years ago, the college re- 
ceived from the Carnegie Corpora- 
tion the gift of a college music set, 
consisting of a Capehart phonograph, 
I collection of over eight hundred 
records, about two hundred and fifty 
scores, ami a library <>f one hundred 
and twenty-live hooks. 

This equipment is located In the 
basement of the library and is avail- 
able to all members of the college. 
The room is open at the following 
times: 

Monday 2:30-5:30 

Tuesday 2:30— r>:30 

Wednesday 2:30-4:30 

Thursday 2:30— 5:30 

Friday 2:30—5:30 

Sunday 2:30-4:30 



Lombard Elected 
by Fernald Club 



Stater K. Lombard '■!* was elected 

president of the Fernald Entomologi- 
cal club at the first meeting <>f the 

year. More than thirty persons at- 
tending the meeting. Doris Colgate 
was named secretary, while Charles 
B, Elliott was elected to ihe post of 
yearbook editor. The program com- 
mittee consists of Albert Farnsworth 
and William Cox. Dr. Frank A. Shaw- 
is faculty advisor for the group. 

Complete plans for the year's pro- 
gram have not as yet been made. 
Wilfred M. Winter, who sailed up the 
coast of Labrador this summer on the 
McMillan expedition, will show movies 
taken during the tour in the near 
future. 

Dr. Charles P. Alexander plans to 
give a talk on his summer trip to 
the Gaspe Penisula. Many interest- 
ing discussions, movies, and speakers 
are promised by the committee. 



CCED NOTES 



MUKIMMIK 

Continued from P.i.ki - 
France where they spent a week in 
Paris. The two most noteworthy im- 
the best time to visit the building 
was at night. 

From France they went on to Gen- 
eva where they saw the new home of 
the League of Nations. "It is really 
outside the city being situated on the 
shore of Lake Geneva." From the 
renter of the new building can be 
Been Mt. Blanc, snow-covered, and 
towering high above the quiet lake. 
From Geneva they went to Heme to 
see what is undoubtedly the most per- 
fectly preserved Medieval city in all 
Europe with its walls and massive 
masonry. From Berne they went to 
Lucerne where they engaged in some 
mild mountain climbing. They rode 
6000 feet to the summit of "Rigi 
Kulm" in the inclined railway. It 
was late in the season and already 
the mountain was covered with snow. 
Fascist Evidence 
Leaving Switzerland for Italy was 
their next journey. In Milan Prof. 
Mackimmie saw evidences of the op- 
erations of the Fascist government. 
There was a new railroad station, a 
large structure which employed func- 
tional architecture. About the 20th of 
October they moved on to Florence 
where Mr. Mckimmie planned to take 
some courses at the Florentine Uni- 
versity. They stayed in Florence for 
three months making various walking 
trips to the surrounding points. "The 
temperature was lower than in sum- 
mer but it was not cold enough to 
freeze the foliage. The country was 
beautiful even at that time of year, 
hut not nearly as colorful as I imag- 
ine it would have been earlier." The 
studies he took were courses in Italian 

History and a course in Contemporary 

History in which he hoped to learn 
about the operations <>f the Fascist 
provementS over his former visit, he 
-aid, were the remodeled Louvre and 

the Malmaison, the house to which 

Napoleon returned after Waterloo and 
before being exiled. Malmaison con 
tains an almost complete account of 
the life of Napoleon from the relics 
of his battles to the tiny clothes of 
his son whom he intended to have rule 
his Roman Empire. The Louvre par 
ticularly -truck Mr. Mackimmie's fan- 
cy for it exemplified a general trend 
among European historic buildings. 
It was very effectively lighted to show 
• •very detail of its architectural mag- 
nificence. Huge flood lights of vary- 
ing hues :ind intensities were used 

,,, emphasise features often unseen 
in the glare of the sun. Consequently, 

i minued "» /' 



COMMUNITY CONCERT 

Continued from Page 3 
each concert. Special tickets admittirg 
to these concerts will be distributed 
at Miss Cutler's Gift Shop in order 
of application. Application must be 
made in person and the Amherst Com- 
munity Concert Association member- 
ship card presented as evidence of 
membership. 

The Concerts: 
Nov. 1. Frederick Jagel, tenor 
Dec. .'{. Russian Imperial Singers 
.Ian. 24. Josepf Szigeti, violinist 
Feb. 4. Carola Gitana, Dancer 

High School Auditorium 8:00 p. m. 

After the first concert preference 
will be given to Amherst members 
who have not attended a previous con- 
ing schedule: 

For the Jagel concert on the 25ih 
cert. 



Alpha Lambda Mu 

Nine girls received the fust degree 

I of membership on Monday, October! 

11. They are as follows: I'riscilla Oer- 

tel, Marion Stromberg, Laura Kvei- 

Bon, Margaret Firth, Thelma Glazier, 

Beryl Barton, Hazel Chapin, Carolyn 

Monk, and Rosa Kohls. 

Hilda Kreyssic, a former pledge, at- 
tended the game Saturday. 
Lambda Delta Mu 

Mrs. Damon and her friends will 
be the guests of honor at a tea to 
be held this afternoon. Hetty Jasper 
is in charge. 
Sigma Beta Chi 

At a dinner held last Sunday noon 
Miss BriggS and Miss Merion were 
the guests of honor. 

Last Monday evening a "vie" party 
was held at the sorority house. Mr. 
and Mrs. Alderman, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Gaskell were the chaperons. 
Sigma lota 

Sigma Iota entertained a few mem- 
bers of hTeta l'si sorority from 
Connecticut State College last week- 
end. 



Rabbi Steinberg 
Vespers Speaker 



For the second time Rahbi Milton 
Steinberg of New York will speak 
at Mass. State when he delivers an 
address on "Religion and Democracy" 
in the Vespers Service on Sunday, 
October 17 in the Memorial Building. 
He conducted the Annual Religious 
Seminar two years ago. 

A young man, Rabbi Steinberg, has 
gained wide recognition for his book 
The Making of the Modern Jew. He 
is a member of the editorial board of 
The Reconstructionists, and has con- 
tributed articles to The Atlantic 
Monthly and The Journal of Religion. 
As an instructor of classical languages 
he served on the faculty of C. C. N. Y. 
for two years. 



BURNS GIVES TALK 
AT THIRD VESPERS 



Spanish Problem 
Subject of Talk 
by Joseph Lash 



Coming to the campus undc 
auspices of the Christian Fed-, 
Joe Lash, Executive Secretary ■ 
American Student Union, will 1. 
on the "Spanish Problem," ami 
later conduct a general discussi 
its possible effects on the Am< 
Youth on October 14 in the (. 
munn Auditorium at 7:<mi p. in 

Mr. Lash has been a tead< 
American student Movements foi 



ALPHA GAM, PHI SIG 
AND THETA CHI WIN 



Small church colleges, by bringing 
together young men and women of 
the same cultural level, are indis- 
pensible allies of Mr. Cupid. 



Three Fraternities Lead 
Intramural League 
Standings 



In 



Highlight of the second week of 
Interfraternity athletics, under the 
direction of Sid Kaufman of the 
Physical Education department, is the 
Alpha Gamma Rho-Q. T. V. touch 
football duel set for tonight at seven 
o'clock in the cage. 

Alpha Gamma Rho won its first 
game of the season last week by 
tripping S. P. F. 2f,-12, while Q. T. V. 
is as yet untried. Other games last 
week found Phi Sigma Kappa beat- 
Continued on Page 5 



If the church is to recapture the 
interest of students, it must deal with 
the realities of life, asserted Bishop 
Charles Wesley Burns of Boston in 
a vigorous address in the Vespers 
Service Sunday afternoon. 

Since the present day is a "dis- 
jointed time," the speaker said, we 
must get hold of the eternal verities, 
such as: faith in God; confidence in 
the church; confidence in the way of 
life which Jesus expounded; confi- 
dence in Jesus the Christ. The Christ, 
he averred, is the inner spiritual 
force within every man. 






Shearer Exhibit 
Ball-room Dance 



London Made 

A genuine London made regular 
$5.00 Digby pipe and 15c can of Sir Walter 
Raleigh. Both for $1-59 

$15.00 value Packard Electric 
Razors. Our price $12.98 

Chesterfields, Camels, Luckies, Old 
Golds and Raleighs, buy all you want. 
Per Carton $1.15 



The Social Dancing Committee will 
sponsor a professional ball-room danc- 
ing exhibition in the drill hall some- 
time within the next two weeks. The 
exhibition will be conducted by Mr 
Shearer, popular Western Massachu 
setts dancing instructor, and his pro 
fessional dancing partner. 

The committee wishes to call atten- 
tion to the fact that classes in ball- 
room dancing under Mr. Shearer will 
start sometime in the near future. 



GRIDIRON INN 

Regular Meals 
Booth Service 

Special Sunday Night 
Suppers 



Wellworth 
Pharmacy 

Telephone 118 7 North Pleasant St. 



STUDENTS 

Play your favorite record on the 

RCA RECORD PLAYERS 



Enjoy the programs 
of the air through 



We Deliver 



Amherst 



THE MUTUAL ™«««« CO. 



Last times tonight 

Rudyard Kipling's 

"ELEPHANT BOY" 



Walt Disney's 
Academy Award Revue 



AMHERST 

.. .-'•_-■... . . '.. cj ire Jr..*;'. " 



FRL-SAT., OCT. 15- 16 

Continuous 
Sat. 2 I\ M.- 10:30 P. M. 



A MOMENTOUSJP^TURE 



Mighty successor 
to Frich Remarque's 
notable "All Quiet 
on the Western 
Front- 




Note! 



This picture will never be 
shown in Germany. 

— and more — 

Grant Rice's Sports 

I'opeye — News of Day 

SrN.-MON.-Tl ES.. OCT. 1741 

Continuous Sunday 

2-10:30 P. M. 



IT'S A PARTY... 

and you're invited 




.,?!« mm 



r^orr, 



■re 



Co-hit 



RCA & PHILCO RADIOS I _ 



Laurel and Hard* 

in their fun fes1 

"HEAL HUNKS' 

Plus: Path.- News < '■ 



WED. E\h\. OCT. W 

$150 Hank Nite 

Register No« ! You Maj Win! 

CiMIC Earl> ■ 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



*rvrtHENTS 

inception as a major sport 
- ago, State has turned out 
-nicer teams culminating in 
ar this seems to be a chant- 
aggregation. Last year's 
i, fd fourth in the Eastern 
It giate League with three vic- 
• ,,1 three defeats. At present 
. }meB are leading the league 
i,- i if two consecutive victor- 
ConnectiCUt State and Dart- 
ihe State hooters routed the 
gers 7-0 last Saturday when 
Rodda scored four tallies. Com- 
again on Monday, the States- 
! rated a strong Dartmouth 
2-1, with Don Silverman seor- 
i counters. 
N«\t Wednesday the soccer 
team travels to New Haven to 
pla> the highly touted Yale Bull- 
ijogH who with Wesleyan stand 
out as the main obstacles to an 
undefeated season for the States- 
nun. Last year Yale defeated 
Mate 2-0. 

- ccer surpasses football or any 

, i fall sport in international pop- 

jlarity. Not only is it played around 

world, but International and 

npic competition is held between 

, ; i'ling amateur clubs of the 

mntries of the world. There has been 

rapid growth of professional soecer 

uns, at first only in the large cities, 

,! now there has been organized a 

,. a England professional league. 

It is hoped that this same pop- 
ularity will spread throughout the 
campus so that what looks like 
one of the finest soccer teams 
,\ei- turned out at State, led by 
"Vinnie" Couper who last year 
received All-American mention. 
will receive the support that is 
M richly deserved. When the 
State soccer team travels to New 
Haven next Wednesday, the whole 
college will be behind it. pulling 
for a State victory. 

AMHERST SCHEDULES 
Lloyd Jordan or whoever picks the 

i-i football schedule should pay 

I hurried call to the nearest psy- 
-t as the Lord Jeff early op- 
ponents this year have not helped the 
jp-townera at all. Opening with Ver- 
the Purple was able to do any- 
Rg ii wanted to win easily and as 
result gained no worthwhile exper- 

The next week Amherst traveled 

Dartmouth and learned nothing 

taut football while the Big Green 

'<l the Purple all over the grid- 

For some reason or other Am- 

teams never fight when th n y 

• playing teams better them them- 

and the Jeffs ran true to form 

Hanover allowing the Green to do 

ing it wanted. 
Last week Norwich visited Pratt 
and went away with a 79-fi de- i 
It Worse than many high school j 
Utats, the cadets were unable to 
•lelfmen anything in the wav 
tball and for the third time ; n 
Lloyd Jordan's charges spent 
useless afternoon. Before he ear 
what kind of a team he has 
Jordan needs to send his team into a 
Kame. 



Statesmen to Face Ram Razzle-Dazzle Attack This Saturday 

^S P""" «™« FRED ^ERl IS SH.FTED TO 
' »»"»«"" ■ GUARD POST TO ADD POWER TO DEFENSE 



Scaling to Leaa Tech Runners 

Against Statesmen at 

Franklin Park 



Rated even, Mass. State and M. I. 
T. will meet Saturday at Franklin 
Park, Boston in what promises to be 
a close hard-fought cross-country run. 
The Statesmen will again run Cap- 
tain Mitch NeJame, Larry Pickaul, 
Mike Little, Ed Slater, Obie Ingram, 
and Ev Scholz. Coach Derby may take 
three other members of the squad to 
the meet depending on trial runs this 
week. 

The Tech squad is led in the field 
by Captain Scalingi who finished in 
front when the Cambridge institution 
downed Conn. State, last week, 27-.'JO. 
The Conn. State score shows the rival 
land-grant colleges to be evenly 
matched as Northeastern, one-point 
victors over the Maroon, Saturday, 
had outrun the Nutmeggers by a 
eleven point margin the week before. 

Little should finish better in the 
Tech meet than he did last week and 
Larry Pickard, who is beginning to 
hit his last year's stride may show 
his heels to the boys all the way 
around. Captain NeJame has run over 
the Franklin Park course quite a few 
times in his varsity career as the 
Statesmen have met Tech and North- 
eastern in 
the course in 




Loss of Al Smith, Star Sophomore, Should 
Attack — Maroon Will Fidd Strong 
Cliff Morey and Howie [lodge 



S1..W 

Ends 



Up 

In 



State's 



Captain Fred Sievers 



YALE NEXT FOE FOR 
STATE SOCCER CLUB 



SOCCER TEAM GAINS 
COLLEGE LOOP LEAD 



Tops Dartmouth and Conn. State 

to Take First in N. E. 

League Standings 



Rodda and Silverman, Leading 

Scorers in League, 

Pace Locals 



Striving for the third win in as 
many games, Larry llriggs' league 
leading booters will take on a de- 
dual meets and also run j fensively strong Vale team at .Now 
the New Kngland In- I Haven next Saturday. 



finished strong in the Northeastern 
run and may be with the leaders. 



teirollegiates. Knowledge of the Paced by Pud Rodda at center, who 
course should give NeJame an ad- I is tied for first place in the individual 
vantage over most of his team-mates scoring in the New Kngland Enter- 
and with his natural ability the State collegiate Soccer League with liar 
captain should finish well to the front, rington of Prown and Hammerstrom 
Ingram is a slow starter and should ' of Wesleyan, the locals will be nut 
get better every meet. to avenge last year's defeat. 

Sophomores slater and Scholtz both WhiIe the MarooI1 was busy pjlinK 

up two wins last week, Vale tied 
Wesleyan 2-2 to take seventh place 
in the current standings. 

Big guns in the Yale attack next 
week will be Basse at center half, 
Foss at center, and Pond at left out- 
side. The Blue offense features a 
speedy attac*., with a strong defense 
to check sudden reverse . 

The local line-up will remain vir- 
tually the same as in previous games, 
with Golub, Howen, and Roberts cer- 



JAYVEES TO FACE JEFFS 



The State junior varsity cross- 
country team will make its first show- 
ing of the season this afternoon when 
it faces a strong Amherst freshman 
team over the local course. 

The baby Jetfs have been running 
over the State hills and dales all 
week and know the course as well as 

the Statesmen themselves. Charle tain u > see plenty of action 
Sid Rosen, Ed Stoddard, Larry Hix- 
by and John Filios should be fttno&g 
the Maroon starters while the Purple 
line-up is yet to be picked by Coach 
Al Lumley. Rosen ran on the fresh- 
men team last year that whipped the 
Jeff jayvees and should be well to 
the front in today's encounter. 



With a 2-1 win over Dartmouth, 
Monday, following an overwhelming 
7-0 defeat of Connecticut State the 
Saturday before. Coach BriggS 1 
Statesmen shot into the lead in the 
New England Intercollegiate Soccer 
League with a total of four points, 
two better than second-place Amherst 
and Springfield. 

The Monday win showed the locals 
to be one of the strongest teams in 
the circuit as the hard-fighting Dart- 
mouth team was bearing down all 
the way. Inside left Don Silverman 
made both State scores after scram- 
bles in front of the Hig Green net. 
His first came live minutes after the 
opening whistle and his second, in 
the final period, proved to be the 
winning counter since it broke a tie 
caused by P.ailey's successful kick in 
the third quarter. Captain Vin Couper 
at center half, Don Osley at left 
wing, and goalie Hob Feinburg were 
outstanding for the Maroon. 

Mayo played a stellar game in the 
goal for the Green. 

In Saturday's encounter, a modi 
ocre Connecticut outfit found the Bay 
Staters too good, and the locals 
coasted to an easy win behind the 
four goal attack of Pud Rodda, sup- 
plemented by single tallies by Tom 
Lyman, Don Osley, and Sam Golub. 
Karl Howen, sophomore flash, was a 
tower "ii defense. 



HUSKIES NIP STATE 
HARRIERS BY 27-28 



The probable starting lineups: 
STATE VALE 

FeinburR, g g, Blake 



Serologic tests for venereal disease 
were recommended tor new students 
at universities by Dr. R. A. Vander- 
lehr of the Public Health Service. 
Discovery of the diseases would not 
be a basis of refusing admission to 
a student. 



Auerbach, lb 
Podolak, rb 
Buss es , lh .. 

Couper, ch .. 
Adams, rh ... 

Osley, ol 

Silverman 
Rodda, c 
Lyman, ir 
Cain, or . 



il 



.. rh. Smith 
lb. Wheeler 
.. rh, Keefe 
.. ch. Reuse 

lh, Raleigh 
... or. Hills 
.. ir. Carter 
c, Foss 

il, Lasselle 
.... ol. Pond 



Larry Pickard and Captain 
NeJame Finish I 'est 

For Losers 



Smith Scores Only Local Tally 

As Nutmeggers Whip State 36-7 



AMHERST WINS 79-6 
OVER WEAK NORWICH 



Rama and Rensselear Are Other 

State Opponents to 
Score Wins 



Ing a powerful attack, the 

RtC football team defeated 

men W>-7 last Saturday at 

Field, The Nutmeggers scor- 

I goal in the first quarter, 

i downs in each of the fol« 

riods and added a fifth in 
quarter. 

the first quarter Connect!- 

■I a drive from the State 

■ hwolsky, Thompson, and 

'it; ing out two first downs 

•■-yd. line. At this point 

picked up two yards ■ ■ tT" 

I then Sehwoisky carried 
' within inches of a first 
the next play there was no 

mpson recovered his own 

"i the fourth down, going 

he If.-yd. line. Thompson 

(I 8 field goal for the first 



Receiving a punt from Fran Riel 
late in the first quarter, Thompson 
ran it hack from his own 20 to the 
40. In two plays Sehwoisky carried 
the ball to the State 44, and from 
here Lewis and Rankin alternated in 
carrying the ball to State five yard 
line. Held for two downs. Holcomb 

tossed a lateral t<> Driscoll who raced 

around left end for a touchdown, 

Ciccslone'i try for P"int after touch- 
down failed. The second score of th^ 
quarter came when Posner IntercefH 
ed Zela/o's pass on State's 2.'<. and 
Thompson tossed 8 thirty yard PUSH 
to Peterson in the end zone. Thomp- 
son kicked the point after, making 
the score 16-0 at the end of the half. 

Early In the final stanza Rankin 

skirted left end and fot away f.<- 

I 74-yard touchdown run. Driscoll 

failed to kick the extra point, and the 
score st' >d 36-0, 



With Captain Lecke and Townsend 
finishing in the first two positions, 
Northeastern University edged 8 

fighting Massachusetts State cross- 
country team 27-2X. Saturday over 
the local course. 

State Captain Mitch Ne.lame fol- 
lowed the Northeastern leaders all 
the way down the final stretch only 
to be beaten out for third by team- 
mate I, any Pi.Kard who came up 
strong and almost Dipped the Musky 

captain. 

Xe.Jame was followed to the fini-li 
by Ingram of State while Kv Scholz the game making the starting haifl 
placed in the seventh position. Out- Dick Towlfl and either Ed Cselusniak 
standing finish of the race was that or Stan Eelaso. 
of Ed Slater, sophomore star, who 



When Coach Kb Caraway's Maroon 

clad Warners take the field at Kin^ 

stun Saturday afternoon against 

Rhode Island State they will face the 
fastest, scrappiest eleven scheduled 
to meet the May Staters all season. 

For sheer speed and aggressive- 
ness the men ..!' Frank Keany are 

tops in New England small college 
football. Every man on the Bine squad 

could qualify for the average college 
track team and with the Keany tricky, 
unorthodox, razzle-dazzle plays any 
I one of the eleven speedsters is a con- 
tinual threat. Outstanding Ram plav 
is the "Chamber of Commerce" for- 
mation where any man on the eleven 

is eligible to receive a pass center 
in wide open, unusual formations. 

Last week against Tufts the Rams 
turned on a triple pass from Chet 
Jaworski, New England leading bas- 
ketball scorer, to Duranleau to Whal- 
ey that netted a 26 yard touchdown 
in the dying moments of a hair-rais- 
ing first half and gave Rhode Island 
a upset 14-7 win over the strong 
Jumbos. The other Ram touchdown 
was also Scored through the air when 
Jaworsai snagged a 41-yard bomb 
from Rene Duranleau. i.est news to 
the locals is that Tufts was able to 
make a lot of ground with its run 

ning attack. In order to build up a 

basketball offense < oaeh Keany lias 
sacrificed strength in the line. 

. .«> Maroon has drilled this week 
against the spread plays of the Rams 
and should be able to bold the Rhode 
Island attach in check most of the 

afternoon, on the offense the States- 
men will show Rhode Island plays 

scheduled to take advantage of the 

Rams lack of power. The Caraway 

backfiehl will be weakened by the loss 
of sophomore star Al Smith who was 
hurt in the Conn. State game. Smith 
scored the lone marker of the battle 
and was a threat all the way. 

Good news for local fans is the 
shift of Captain Fred Sievers back 

to guard, the position he rated ell- 
American mention at last year. 
Through the first three games Sievers 
hail been stationed at tackle where 
he played well hut Was not able to 
use his combination of weight and 

Speed to the extent he will be able 

at his old post. The shift leaves a 
Open spot in the Maroon line but 

tackles Payson, Ftnik, ami Btomberg 

should be able to fill it. 

Cliff Morey, oustanding end is 
slated to be back in uniform follow- 
ing a Bowdoin injury and sioflg with 
Howie Rudge, who showed to advan- 
tage in the c. s. c. game should give 
Caraway hi> best set of wfalgmen 
since the opening of the season. In 
the backtiehl both fullbacks N'iiien and 

Santucci are favoring injuries but 
should K»'t into the fray. Halfback 
Howie Staff may not be ready for 



Led by Amherst with a 7!>-t'» win 
over little Norwich, State's opponents 
enjoyed a good football week. Rhode 
Island staged an upset win over 
Tufts 14-7 on the strength of a 
razzle-dazzle triple pass play. Wor- 
cester Poly lost to strong Trinity 
but showed unexpected power going 
down '2<">-i!». Rensselear came out on 
top against Brooklyn College 13-7. 

The Jeffs used every man on the 
• quad but couldn't help scoring 
against the little soldiers. At the end 
of the half the Purple had a ".1 •'. 
lead as a resUtl of the work of Cap 
tain Michel!, Joyi and McClcllan. 
With all the firs! team men in the 
showers Amherst started rolling in 
the fourth quarter and scored II 
points. The Ham win found favored 
Tufts unable to stop the unorthodox 
Rhode Island attack. 



turned on an extended sprint to pas- 
two Northeastern runners coming up 
the cinder path to the finish line. The 

sprint gave Slater ninth place and 

brought the state total up to 28 

points, one worse than that of the 
'■■ ton institution. 

In the first stages of the rare 

Mike Little of state was runnina 

\ fast clip that put him out in front. 
At the bottom ,,f President's Hill the 
pace was beginning to tell and the 

tall Huskies started driving to the 

lead, 
made 

unable t • sustain it. In the last enh 

Townsend ran to the front followed 
by Ne.lame, Lecke and Pickard. A 4 

the turn into the cinder track and 
finish Lecke hail passed tin- State 
captain and in the last few yards 

Pickard moved up to capture thinl 
(dace. 



INTRAMURAL SPORTS 

Ing Phi Lambda Tau in football and 

A. G. R. in soccer, while Theta ''hi 
triumphed doubly over Kappa Sik r - 

winning the football game i^ 12 

and the soccer &OU1 1 -•». 

Individual football scoring so far 
; s led by Parrell of, A. c. R, arith 

!•'■ p.int-.. White Nnrw I of phi Siir. 

Daniels of Kappa Sig, and Bldridge of 

Theta Chi are tied • "• • ,j with 

point, each, Parren ••( s. P. E. 



At the halfway mark NeJame heaoa the •• list with two i» 

a drive for the lead but w.i 



nt." 



INDEX NOTICE 

Entries for the Index i 

camera snapshot , •• •. 
he left with the 
• ; • main desk Ei 

bl arv. 



a'tell, 

( ■ 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14. 1937 



NETTLETON SHOES 

A complete assortment of Nettleton Shoes and Riding Boots 

will be on display Friday and Saturday, October 1 5 and 1 6. 

Come in and make your selection. 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



HACKIMMIE 

CoMtinutd from P0gt 4 

paintings depicting the life at St. 
Francis. 

Historian's Playground 
Professor Mackimmie dashed on 
through Italy, stopped to see Pom- 
peii, went to Greece, thence to Aus- 
tria and t<> Germany where he heard 
Hitler speak to his people on Mayday. 
From Germany he hoarded a train for 
Copenhagen, Denmark, thence by boat 
to London where he saw the Corona- 
tion procession. He spent the next 
month at South Wales which he call- 
ed the Historian's playground because 
of the many relies from ancient man 
anil sabre-tooth tigers all down 
government. This course started with 
Napoleon in Elba but Napoleon never 
got out of Elba according to what he 

was able to learn from the professor. 
Mr. Mackimmie also said that the man 
in the street wouldn't talk about Fas- 
cism. There was not terrorism or fear 
in this lack of adverse comment. The 
Italian citizen was satisfied. He read 
of the nine million unemployed, the 
strikes, the beggars and hungry- 
people in the U. S. and felt thankful 
that he lived in Italy under Mussolini. 
After three months in Florence Mr. 
Mackimmie and his wife went to 
Perugia, Spoleto, and Assissi. In As- 
sissi they visited many memorials to 
Saint Francis. He also spoke of the 
magnificent frescos, pictures, and 
through the ages. Leaving England 
he returned to Quebec a year after he 
had left. Prof. Mackimmie, always a 
busy man. hurried away from his of- 
fice in the old library from which 
this trip started to attend a meeting. 
Indeed — he must be a busy man to 
see in a year what many men would 
fail to note in a lifetime of travel. 







i WHAT YOU CAN GET 


j AT THE 


"GREEKS" 


1 PASTRY ASSORTMENT 


AT OliR FOUNTAIN 


♦ Hume made pastry, Brownies, doughnuts, pies, 

♦ cakes, pattie shells, eclairs, rolls, lady fingers, 
2 macaroons. 


Ice cream soda, milk shakes, college ices of great 
variety, fresh fruit refreshments, home made ice- 
cream of the richest quality in Western Massa- 
chusetts by official test, and it is made on the 




premises. 


: CANDY COUNTER 





*♦♦♦ 



Kemp's salted nuts and chocolates. Page and 
Shaw's Boxes, Cynthia Sweets, and Maillards. 
Other novelties of the best quality and of the 
most reputable houses of the country. 



SMOKING COUNTER 



Fresh smokes of all kinds turned over faster than 
any other place in town. 



Excellent breakfasts, lunches, and suppers prepared and 

served out of the best and cleanest kitchen in New 

England at popular prices 

UNSURPASSED SERVICE — INVITING ATMOSPHERE 

Sarris' Restaurant 
COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN 

WHERE MOST STUDENTS GO 



•** : : 






vJ^* 



•\v. <•£ 



$#• 



vm 



II 



***** 



fa*** 



m. 



m 



\*%> 



t.c°' 



^ 



tort* ♦>■*** 



fe '^€^m 



m 



m 



m 



(chesterfields go right along 

with smokers . . . giving them the kind of a smoke 
they want... in the way they like it best. 

Chesterfields are refreshingly milder — they're 
got a taste that smokers like. Chesterfields are 
different from all the rest.. .THEY SATISFY. 



:£&*. 



( npvrt 



..,,., • »»..,„ r, i.. i i i) C.n 



Chesterfield 

. . . tnei/II give i/ou 

MORE PLEASURE 




MR BASIL B . 
L I BRARY 



WOOD 



MHm 



Social 
Union 



Vol. 



xlvih 



AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, lfS7 



Ipublicity GROUP 

CONFERENCE HELD 
AT MASS STATE 



No. 5 



TWO CLASS PRESIDENTS 






.. w England district of the 

College Publicity Associa- 

hold its sixth annual con- 

iimrmw and Saturday at the 

1'he conference will have as 

this year the criticism of 

i publicity. 

ivities will begin tomorrow with 

ii at the Lord Jeffery Inn 

-t, continuing from l():(l() 

mtil 1:30 p. m. At 12:00 noon 

rence will lunch at the Fac- 

. and immediately afterwards 

C, I 'ray, head of the College 

Service and director of the New 

md district of the Association, 

ormally open the conference. 

Burke Presides 

siding at the afternoon session 

« James W. Burke, extension 

: Massachusetts State College. 

ecretary will be Elizabeth M. 

; mil of Colby Junior College. A 

rund table discussion will be held 

:; the subject "Capital Errors" dur- 

Bj which Louis C. Fitzgerald from 

[Providence College will act as chair- 

L.n. J. VV. Morton of Tufts College 

Iwill lead another discussion on "I'ub- 

and View Books," and at 3:00 

i. Louis J. Lyons, alumnus of the 

■ in>\v associated with the Bos- 

:i (Jlobe, will speak on "A Criticism 

: College Publicity." Harriet Zim- 

m of Smith College will act as 

| when the preview of new col- 

aovies is given at 4:00 p. m. 

will follow an optional dis- 

I on Alumnae Relations, and 

I sion will close with an inform- 

quet at the Lord Jeffery Inn, 

Dyer <>f Amherst College act- 

toast master. Addresses will be 

Dr. Hugh P. Baker, speaking 

"The Administrator Looks at Pub- 

snd by Dr. Franklin Dunham, 

• al Director of the National 

mting Company on the subject 

r day." 

Continual <>n Page 6 




Sinfonietta, Directed by 

Fiedler, at Social Union 



STUDENT TALENT 
TO GET CHANCE 
AT STATE REVUE 



Najar and Hagar Elected Heads 
of Junior, Sophomore Classes 



DAIRY TEAM 
MAKES TRIP 



One of the most extensive trips 
to be made by any State College judg- 
ing team will be that of the Dairy 
Products Judging Team which will 
leave this afternoon for a week's trip 
to New Orleans. The group will re- 
turn October 29 following judging 
competitions. 

The team is composed of Joseph S. 
Gill, William B. (Jraham, and Robert 
D. MacCurdy, all seniors. They will 
be accompanied on the trip by Mer- 
rill J. Mack, assistant professor of 
dairying. 

Judging will be held on ice cream, 
cheese, butter and milk. 



Ten Officers Reelected to Posi- 
tions by Classes 



{Mountain Day Termed Success 

Even Tho' Some Went Hungry 



Day at M. S. C. last Mon- 
d not have been more perfect. 
ik, the mountain climbers 
red from the heat when 
• •: the hill, but in view of a 
evening, have found it 
to weight themselves down 
Weatefl and jackets. This 
er, the weather was made 
id the evening on the hill 
and comfortable, watched 






harvest moon and a few 



Lunch! 
. Some people did get dis- 
abling in line, waiting for 
or maybe JUSI a little 
tag, And no one has ex- 
-ituation about the apples. 
ie had been politely wait- 
nsiderable time it finally 
apple box, only to find 
1 was in process to keep 
from the then famished 
limbers* It might have 
'. but they could not 
for the game — everyone 

"ii the same side. 
li'tits were disappointed 
■ were no trucks this year 
up to the trail. It seems 
M been a state law pass- 
people riding that way. 



to go and come in one of those more 
modern busses. 

Another Mountain? 
There are quite a few independent, 
Very sturdy students who not only will 
climb all over the mountain, and down 
again, but then they will start the 
long walk home rather than wait for 
a bus. One group even had energy 
enough to do a Virginia reel on the 
way, and strange as it may seem, 
some more enthusiastic people finish- 
ed off the day by dancing at Van's or 

Isewhere. 

The observant student on Mountain 
Day is bound to see people he has 
never seen before, and probably will 
ne\< ■ see again until another Moun- 
tain Day. In fact, if the student is 
very observant, he will probably find 
himself toasting hot dogs and sing- 
ing songs with these people that he 
has never seen before, but who really 
are quite nice. 

Except for a larger crowd than 
usual, and slightly more confusion 
waiting in line, Mountain Day this 
year was much the same as in other 
.years. Maybe the day was a little 
warmer, but other things were the 
>ame the view from the fire tower. 
Dean Burns to grace the occasion, and 
the same friendly spirit around the 



As a result of last week's ballot- 
ing, Gordon Najar and Myron Hagar 
now head the junior and sophomore 
classes respectively. 

Other results were as follows: for 
the juniors; vice-president, Constance 
Pottin; secretary, Dorothy Nichols; 
treasurer, Robert Glass; class captain, 
Howard Steff; sergeant-at-arms, 
Charles Kodda. 

The sophomores elected Marge 
Smith vice-president; Robert Jones, 
treasurer; Virginia Gale, secretary; 
Larry Reagan, class captain; and 
George Atwater, sergeant-at-arms. 

Najar is an active member of the 
glee club, having sung in the operet- 
ta "Utopia Limited," and being song 
leader at various college functions. 
He was president of his class in his 
sophomore year and a member of the 
Maroon Key. He is a member of I'hi 
Sigma fraternity. 

Hagar is an outstanding sophomore, 
being a member of the Maroon Key 
and the Honor Council. He is a pledge 
to Kappa Sigma fraternity. 

Juniors voting numbered 218, while 
225 sophomores cast ballots. lie- 
elected to the same offices they held 
last year were: all the juniors and 
four of the sophomores; Marge 
Smith, Robert Jones, Virginia Gale, 
and Larry Reagan. 



mountaineers will have | campfire. 



Association Elects 
Griggs to Office 

Frederick D. Griggs of Springfield, 

Massachusetts, a trustee of Massachu- 
setts State College, was elected first 
vice-president of the Association of 
Governing Hoards of State Universi- 
ties and Allied Institutions at the 
Association's final session at the col- 
lege last Friday. Mr. Griggs repre- 
sented M. s. C. at the conference, 
and has acted as representative for 
several years. 

Clifford Mills, a regent at the Uni- 
versity of ('(dorado, was elected pres- 
ident of the Association. 
Praises Baker 

The Association issued a report at 
its concluding session expressing "its 
grateful acknowledgement for the 

( ■ntmiuJ i,n fan fl 



The Executive Committee of The 
Roister Doisters are actively at work 

upon the program for The Bay Stab 

Revue, which will be presented upon 
the evenings of November 12 and 13, 
One of the reasons for the revue is 
that it gives opportunity for Inde- 
pendent talent, either individually or 
in groups and either in dramatics or 
music, to enjoy a public appearance 
under favorable circumstances. There- 
fore it is in order and greatly to be 
urged that any students who have up 
their sleeves something which might 
add to this vaudeville program should 
get immediately into touch with some 
member of the Committee in regard 
to the matter. The committee is: 
John Hoar, Connie Fortin and Henrv 
Klkind. 

Winter IMay 

President Hoar also announces that 
the society has selected its win- 
ter play. It is to be "Not Without 
Hope," and was written by the di- 
rector of the society, Professor Rand, 
with some assistance from under- 
graduate members. It is a biographi- 
cal play, featuring the famous Lake 
poets, Wordsworth and Coleridge, ami 
shadowed throughout by the French 
Revolution and the subsequent war 
between England and Fiance. The 
story of the two poets is based upon 
various data of undoubted authenticity 
but only recently made available by 
I ■ arch scholars. 

Of equal important with the poets 
is the glamorous figure of John 
Wordsworth, a brother of the poet, 
who became a ship captain at the 
age of twenty-eight and lost his life 
at sea a few years later. Th< re are 

("Ht/n/uJ "ii I'.i^t (< 



COMMITTEE CALLED 
TO CONDUCT STUDY 



SELECTED GROUP OF 
MUSICIANS OFFERS 

VARIED PROGRAM 



At the Rrsl Social Union program 

of the college year the Mass. Stale 

College presents the famous Boston 
Sinfonietta on Oct. 22, I!*.'i7 at K;:{(i 
p. m. in Mowker Auditorium. 

The Boston Sinfonietta, under the 
direction of Arthur Fiedler, comes to 
the college for the first time this 
year, it is made up of ii<* selected 
musicians from the well known Bos- 
ton Symphony orchestra. Arthur- 
Fiedler, the conductor, is very pop- 
ular for his work all over the world, 

and is especially recognized about 
Boston because of his work at the 
"pop" shows held each year after tin- 
regular season. 

This is the first in a series of sev- 
eral interesting and varied Social 
Onion programs to be 
the year. 



given during 



The 



regress 

6 program to be [.resented by 
the Host. m Sinfonietta follows: 
l! "' M s,lil ;' tom Ifottl 

Minuet from "Plate*" 
fctuaatta from "K.Iih d'Haba" 
Tambourine from "Fatea d'Haba" 
Symphony No. i in <: major, Opua 21 

Baathoran 
I. Adagio motto Miasm on lirlo 
II. Andante cantabile eon moto 

III. Mannotto 

IV. Adagio AJIasra motto vivn<-.- 

INTKUMIS'SION 
Mad" l.lyl Win-no- 

1 .11 III 

(iii h!\ parte) Ibart 



Two Aiiimij 
"IMavartlaaamenl 



Dean William L, Machmer has an- 
nounced that committees of the fac- 
ulty have been appointed to study two 
comparatively recent and definite 
trends in modern education. One com 
mittee is making a study of vi.-u.il 
education and will study the feasibil- 
ity of the motion picture projector 
and the sound film as part of the ed 
neational plan. Much has been done 

in recent times, particularly in some 
of the large universities of the west, 
with filming and recording lectures 
and laboratory demonstrations and 
presenting them <>n the screen to the 
students. The- committee will make 

a thorough study of the practicability 

of this method of educating, and will 

report its findings to the President 
and to the Course of Study Com- 
mittee. 

A sub-committee of the Course of 

study Committee is making another 

survey on radio education and the 
feasibility of establishing sunn- kind 
of course in training students for 
professions in broadcasting. Training 
in the writing and production of skits, 
In Voice training, in the selection of 
programs, in the timing of p rog r ams, 
and instruction in the various other 
phases of radio work would probably 

he included in the course. 



Jessie Kinsman 
Sorority Usher 



Jessie Kinsman '.'IX, has just been 
chosen by the Inti-rsorority Council 
as head usher for the following school 
year. This position was occupied by 
Kay Wingate last year. 

Miss Kin: man, who is president of 
Sigma Beta Chi, has been very prom 
inent in school activities having been 
secretary of her class fnr three yeai 
a member of the Honor Council, on 
the Ring Committee, Soph-Senior Hop 
Committee, se cret ary of the Winter 

Carnival Committee, and the recipient 

of the w. s. <;. a. Scholarship. 



Two Coeds Remain in 
Drum Major Contest 



Miss Irma Alv.nd and Miss Alberta 
Johnson, both of the (hiss of 1940, 
are the survivors of the competition 
for co-ed Drum Major of the College 

band, according to an announcemenl 

made today by the managers, Conrad 

and Harold Hetnond. 

After ;i three week training period 

under the direction of Senior Drum 
Major Stan Botek, during which 
twelve coeds pai t ici pat ed, tin- tWO 

above showed tin- mosl promise. The 

final choice of the one girl who will 
act as a Signal Drum Major will be 
announced at the bonfire rally, the 

night before the Amherst game. 

The duty of the Co ed will be to 

conduct the band through all of it. 

routine. This will allow Bozek to de 
vote all his time to twirling, at which 

art he is rated 01 f the best among 

\'ew England college band leaders. 
Tin- appearance <>f the co-ed {l> ;i 

signal leader will give the Maroon 
and White band a unique distinction 
among Eastern college bands. 



TIIK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER SI, 1M7 



THK MASSAt HI SKITS COLLEGIAN, Till R8DAY, OCTOBER It. ltS7 



*3r 




/Ifcaeeacbusew Collegian 



Official ih'\\si>;i|" i 


of the 


Ma 


huHPttn State ' !olI< i 


Published >-\> 


IV 'I'llll 


id 


iv by the -i mil!.! i. 


(hi.. Room *■ M.i i;il Building 






Telephone 1108-M 


JIM. IAN 11. 


K vizi 


II 


'38, Eiditor-in-chief 


si \m.i:y a. PLOWED '38. Matutgln 


' Editoi 




THOMAS J. ENRICBT *89, Associate Editor 


BOITOBIAL 


BOARD 


Campus 






Athletic* 
ALFRED M. SHIRKS '38, Editor 


MAURICE TONKIN '38, Editor 
HADELLE BOOTH ':!'.) 






KHAN KLIN M. DAVIS '40 
ARTHUR A. NOYES '4U 


LLOYD B, COPELAND 'M 
ia-:i i in \ HALL ':i'." 
MARY t. mkkiian '39 






Make-up 
DOROTHY MERRILL '46 

I'hotiiKi aphy 
LANE GIDDINGS '38 


PRANCES S. MERRILL '89 






Stnrkbridffr Correspondent 


EMERY MOORE '3'J 






ROBERT BIEDL S'M 


ELEANOR WARD '39 
JOSEPH BARTOSIEWICZ '40 






Collegian Quarterly 
SIDNEY ROSEN '88, Editor 
JANET VV. CAMPBELL '40, Assoc-. Ed. 


JOHN K. PILIOS '« 






Financial Adviser 


NANCY E, LUCE '40 






PROF. LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON 


CAROLYN K. MONK '40 
JACQUELINE L. STEWART "40 






Faculty Adviser 
hit. MAXWELL H. GOLDBERG 



i 




■ 



-^oiV./l 




on one of the exams given to >tu- 
denta at the Harvard Dental School 
recent!) was the following question: 
"Your brother-in-law baa just return- 
ed to America after having spent ten 
years in a Siberian Salt mine. He 
complains that his teeth bother him, 
and you discover that every time you 
put a probe in his mouth, his gums 
bleed. What do y<>u suggest?" 

To which came one astonishing re- 
ply: "Keep the probe out of his 
mouth!" 



BUSINESS BOAltD 
WILLIAM H. HARRISON fg, Business Manager 

WILLIAM B. GRAHAM 'IS, A.lv. Mgr. DONALD L. SILVERMAN '$8, Cir. Mgr. 

MITCHELL F. NKJAMK "38, Subscription M«r. 

business Assistants 

ABRAHAM CARP '39 GEORGE BENJAMIN '39 

ALLEN COVE 39 J. HENRY WINN '39 



scitsciurrioNs %%M per year 



SIN CLE COPIES ID CENTS 



M«ke nil orders payable to The Massachu- 
setts Collegian. In i ;is«- uf Chang* of address. 

subscriber will please notify the business man- 
ager ns soofl as possible. Alumni. undiTKiad- 
UfttS and faculty contributions are sincerely 
encouraged. Any communications or notices 
must be received at the Collegian office before 
9 o'clock. Monday evening. 



1937 Member 1938 

P\ssocided Golle6iote Press 

Distributor of 

GoUe6iate Di6est 



The rumour has reached us, but no 
one knows how, that one of these new 
guide books, a la YVPA style, has 
listed our fair town as follows: "Am- 
herst — the home of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, and the Am- 
herst Outing Club!" Which must 
prove something. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thin sil si o«t. I] 

I :W| p. M . Kacult v meeting 

: •.„, i'. m. prcMed Club, i-ll bouse 

7:00 P. M. tainivul commlttos meet- 
ing, Senate room 

7 :no P. M. ( ollegian Competition, Col- 
legian office. 

TtStl P. M. Hand rehearsal. 

7 ■:.','< P. M. Ballroom dancing exhibi- 
tion-Drill Hall 
Frida), Oct. 22 

II ;00-12:00 A. M. Senior Was-, ill. - 

tlons, Senate room 
1:00-3:00 P. M. Senior class elections, 

.Senate room 

A. C. P. A. conference 

S" :S0 P. M. Social Union, Boston Sin- 
fonieila 
Saturday, Oct. 23 

2:00 P. M. Football, W. V. I. at Wor- 
cester 

Cross country, W. P. I. at Worces- 
ter 

2:00 P. M. Soccer, Tufts at Med ford 

A. c. P. A. Conference 

President's reception 

New England Home Economies Associ- 
ation 

saw P. M. Dunce Phi fc'inma Kai>pa 
Sunday, Oct. 24 

u:nu P. M. Vespers. Prof. William Ly- 
on Phelps, Yale 
Monday, Oct. 25 

H iOO P. M. Collegian meeting 
Tuesday, Oct. 27 

I ;30 P. M. Fine Arts Program 

8:00 P. M. Men's Olee Club 
Wednesday. Oct. 26 

7 :<w P. M. Index meeting. Senate 
room 

7:1)0 P. M. Psych Club, Mem building 
Thursday, Oct. 27 

11:00 A. M. Convocation 



Someone is taking an interest in 
our plight. Someone appreciates us. 
Just look what we found the other 
day — guaranteed to be spontaneous. 

Come to me, my surrealist baby, or, 
scenes in a garbage can. 



STOCKBRID6E 



Entered as Miond-class matter at the Am- 
herst P'>st Office, Accepted for mailing at 
special rate of postage provided for in Section 
1103, Act of October 1917, authorized August 
20. 191s. 



Printed l>y Carpenter 4 MorsJiousa, Cook PI., 
Amherst, Mass., Telephone \'.\ 



DEPMBiNTID FOH NATIONAL ADVERTISING BV 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Coilttt Publishers Rrfiresintaliv* 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 
Chicago • Boston • Los Anen.es - San Francisco 



Freeh Coed 

Mary, Mary, quite contrary, 
Why do you wear a tarn? 
Uecau.se the sophomores say I must 
And I am what I am what I am! 



Communications 



I he \| ASSAt ill >l I !.- i III. Ill 

nut itecesaari!} tgret] with <*t oj 
Ions voiced in this column. i .. 

tiunS need not he Signed, hut ■ 

111 us I he IwimW ii tu the eiHt I 1 1 i | 



Tu the Editor: 

Last spring, Mass. State 
difference to the national 
peace-strike caused a chary.. 
vincialism to be levelled at 

dent body. A plea was raadi 

active student interest in afl 
side the college campus; it v. 
ed out that atrophy of rea 
intellectual stimulus was a 
ger. 

Last Thursday, indication 
provincial attitude again apj. 
this college. The Christian pi 
sponsored a lecture by .), 
Lash, who had been in Spain 
and a half months, on the 
situation and its effect on |] 
of America. The approximate 
ance at the lecture was 2."> Btadnti 
It is appalling to think that gtudei 
interest here in so pertinent a 
Continued i /■, 



ph 



atti 




Ink 



EDITC.PIAL 



WHAT SHALL I DO ? 



Ink, 

I think, 

Has less to do 

With the missing link 

Than the missing link, 

Has to do, 

I think. 

With 

Ink. 



Tacks 



People that sit on tacks, 

According to FYeud, 

Are whacks — 

And generally annoyed. 

— Contributed — don't blame us! 



livery one I "mm the prospective college student in high school to the 
senior in college is faced .it one time or an other with the necessity of deciding 
to what line of endeavor he should devote his future. He is faced with the 
problem of how he should provide for himself in the future. He is preplexed 
by the variety of ' major departments" open to a college student, and in his 
anxiety to make the best thoite for himself be sometimes overlooks certain 
factors which should be taken into consideration. The College student should 
answer two questions about himself first. What do I like, and second, Wha! 
I unit ion Can I perform. 

The answer to the first question is of prime importance, and doe 
not lend itself to generalizations. It is a question involving individual differ- 
ences lit it siillue tu say that no one can be successful, at a task he does 
not enjoy. No one can hope to derive satisfaction from work that he does no; 
. nt ii ipate. 

Service to his fellow men is the second point to be considered by Hit 

sophomo r c wondering about his major," and by the senior about to step into 

the arena of a complicated life Struggle. The days of the selfish egoist in 
economic life are drawing to an ignominious close, and the new ideal ot 
service, is in the ascendency. The college student, especially, is morally bound 
tu render some useful service to his fellow men. in order to repay his debt 
to the society which provided him with his superior education. The world at 

large looks forward to, mm\ is dependent upon, its college men to give Some- 
thing to make this planet a better place to li\c in. 

The college student of today, the citizen of the wo,! ! tomorrow. muSl 

take an intelligent and guiding position in civit and national affairs. Hi; 
ial should be improvement, In the professions the college man should render 
honest, worthwhile service to Ins clients, patients, or congregation, And in 
business the acquisition of great wealth should no longer be the prime motive 
tutor Tomorrow's businessman must concern himscll with service to Ii • 
public, rather than with -elfish ideas of personal gain, The riglrts of the 
business man must give ground in the immediate future to his function as a 

useful world i iti/i u 

College students, whether they be sophomores or seniors, must rcci- 
m/e their dutus to sonetv after they leave then she hired campus, and in 
choosing their lit. s work should think in terms o! senm 



Who? ?????V 



Women's Glee Club 

There will be a rehearsal uf | 
Women's Glee Club Thursday. 
21, at eight in room 114, Stockl 
Girls! This is your last chatm 
join the Club. Come and join Thur«| 
day night. 



Notices 

Town authorities request all stu- 
dents refrain from any boisterous ac- 
tivities the night preceding and the 
night of the Amherst game. 

All freshmen are requested to take 
notice on wearing hats. Disregard of 
this may result in a "Pond Party." 

All freshmen and seniors wishing 
to try out for cheer leaders are re- 
quested to meet at 4:30 o'clock Thurs- 
day at the Memorial Building. 

Anyone desiring rings in either 
class may contact the freshman presi- 
dent Gieringer or Henry Griffin at 75 
Pleasant street. Prices and pictures 
of the rings will be posted in Stock- 
oridge Hall. 

Senior Elections 

The class of S'38 have elected 
James Jenkins, president, Howard 
Davison, vice-president; Bertha Antes, 
secretary; Sylvo DeBonis. treasurer. 
The senior members of the Student 
Council are L. Hammond and K. Heit- 
man. 

A. T. G. 

To date the following men have 
accepted invitations to become mem- 
bers of Alpha Tau Gamma. The sen- 
ior pledges are Ii. Frye, H. Davison 
anil J. Spalding. The freshmen pledges 
are J. McDonough, S. Morse, W. P. 
Wood, J. Kadie, N. Hubbard, C. Bein, 

B. Soderholm, B. Wenthworth, A. 
Thompson, A. Norton, L. Treat, E. I Infantile Paraylsis. 

Men's Glee Club 



Psych Club 

There will be a meeting uf | 
Psych Club in the Memorial Building 
Oct. 27 at 7 p. m. Mr. Ollry will , 
a discussion on the "Influence uf li. 
edity in the Individual." 



Band Important 

All members of the band an , . 
to be present and on time at I 
rehearsal tonight in the Memorial 
Building at 7:80, Men expecting M 
make the Coast Guard trip u ml 
as those taking part in the tad 
broadcast should be present. 



Pre- Med Club 

Dr. L. N. Durgin of Amherst riQ 
give an illustrated lecture on 
trie Cardiography" at the I'n-M'! 
Club Meeting to be held at th I 
ley 4-H Club House tonight ll 
p. m. Dr. Durgin spoke last ;>■ 



Richardson, P. Houle, R. Taylor, A. 
Set the Bull's watch back so that the | lleurf, T. Watts and R. Mayberry. 

Numerous members of A. T. G. now 



class got out of "Pat's" five minutes 
early ... in the sophomore riding 

class has fallen off every time so far 
. . . went to Mountain Day and got 
anything to eat . . . got her lingers 
stepped on sn much she had to give 
up smoking . . . started this anyhow? 



graduated have visited the house and 
commented on the improved appear- 
ance of the house. 

Football 

The biggest and fastest Vermont 
Academy team seen here in many a 
year battled the strong Stockbridge 
Perplexed Oriental — "Our children cam to a scoreless tie on Saturday. 
vetly white. Is velly strange." Captain Founder and J. Deary star- 

"Well , . . Occidents will happen." red for Stockbridge, while Vermont 

Voo-Doo Academy had their stars in co-cap- 
la. ns U. Blood and J. Hennessy. 
C >aeh L. Ball is looking forward to 
one of the best seasons in the past 
years. He has a big and fast backfield 
which is a Constant threat to any vis- 
itor's goal line. 



An excited female voice came over 
.lie photte: "Two boys are trying to 

.ireak Into my room through the win- 
dow." 

"Listen, lady, you've got the wrong 
number," answered a Voice. This isif, 
police headquarters, this is the fire 
department." 

■I know," she answered, "hut my 

room is on the second (lour, and they 
.livd a ladder." 

— Varieties. 



The next meeting of the Men's G 
Club will be at 8 o'clock, Tuesday, 
Stockbridge Hall. 



K. K, 

Ii. IVoven/.ani. a Hort. major who 
haa been working on a golf course 
in Weston returned to school Monday, 
two week after Bchool opened. Bf 



Dancing 

Mr. Shearer and his partner ' 
be at the Drill Hall this evening 4 
7:.'{0 to give a Ballroom Dancing r-*-J 
hibition. Admission is free and 
one is invited. Mr. Shearer will 
turn to the campus at some 
the future to give a sen. 
dancing lessons, as has ben. 1 
tice in the past few year s. 

Senior Class 

Senior class elections will taki 
on Friday, October 22 froW 
a. m. to 12:0(1 m., and from UW| 
to 8:00 p. m. Ballots will I"' !'■■ 
out at the senate room in the I 
mortal Building between I 



Rally 

Adelphia will stage a 
id's his regular school work he is football rally on Octofa rS 
acting a. tr, a. u c- T the dub. before the Amherst game 



"Frequent water-drinrung," said the 
pecialist, "prevents you from becom- 
ing stiff In the joints." 

"Yes," says the CO-ed, "but some 
of the joints don't serve water." 



We always wondered what hap 
p ii.'d to the fraternity cat that had 
i appendix taken out . . . and to the 
Cat tilty i who took up riding. 



"Hell, ye.," said trie d.'.il plrking 

P the phone . . . 



POEM OF THE MONTH 

This space will he reserved i. nee each month for that 
of original Verse adjudged by some member of the faculty a 
of the maun cripts submitted by students for the contest. 

Manuscripts for the November contest must be in I 

Kami'.- office Hot later than the loth of that month. 

\l the end uf the year two prizes nf $16 anil $10 P 
will be awarded f.,r the two pnems adjudged best and -'■' 
all the p. cm- which are printed during the year. 



Colonial Garden 
Central Feature 
Of '37 Hort Show 



nations are now under way 
i 2i»th annual Horticultural 
to be staged at Massachusett.- 
Coliege November 5, <» and 7. 
\ luiiial garden motif will fea- 
\g year's show. Special exhibits 
B-jl] shown by the departments of 
uin\ forestry, horticultural 

utures. landscape architecture, 
igy and vegetable gardening, 
will also be displays by out- 

.,!, arden clubs. 
i student committee in charge nf 
■ w is headed by Richard R. Irv- 
Mtthuen, a senior. Prof. Clark 

I ! ayer, head of the department of 
ure at the college, is faculty 

Ti . committee announces the di- 
of student competitions into 
uwing six classes: 

Claim I. Students in Commercial 
Floriculture 

(Floriculture 75) Vase arrangement 
f nol more than 15 large flowered 

iv-anthemums; variety exhibited to 
,, drawn by lot; use of other foliage 
permitted; vase to be selected by ex- 



1937 HORT SHOW COMMITTE 



Class 2. Students in Greenhouse 
Management (Floriculture 51) 

Basket arrangements of small flow- 

; . iirysanthemum; one or more 

irieties to be selected by the stu- 

i.fit; use of other foliage permitted; 

container to be drawn by lot. 

Class :5. Students in Flower Arrange- 
ment. (Floriculture S-7) Stock- 
bridge School 

: Agriculture. Basket arrangements 
gmall flowered chrysanthemums; 

..ne or more varieties to be selected 
itudent; the use of other foliage 

permitted. 

Class 4. Displays 

Open to all students in the De- 
partments of Floriculture and Land- 
-..•|ii Architecture (including General 
Horticulture). Displays arranged for 
effect tu cover 100 square feet; plant 
terial and accessories of any kind 
nay he used; background to be pro- 

IH by exhibitor. Cut flowers not 
' !»' exhibited. 

Motion A. Displays of formal 
character. 

Section B. Displays of informal 
meter (Outdoor fireplaces recom- 
mended ) 

Section C. Displays of miniature 

[charade.. 

1 1 la-« .1. Competitions for students 
in floricultural courses. 
In Sections (A-C) arrangement of 
! r more varieties of chrysanthe- 
mums and the use of other foliage 
wd accessories permitted. 

Continued on Page 6 




Front row. left to right: John Dunlop, Philip Smardon. Vaughn kochakian. Second row: Robert Dewey 
Richard Irving, chairman, Doris Jenkins, Kenneth B nson. Rear row: Jack Sl„cum, John Jessel, Charles 

Elliott, Frank Southwick. and James Jenkins 



SENIORS TO GET 
ANOTHER CHANCE 



Seniors who did not meet their ap- 
pointments with the photographer for 
Index pictures will be given an op- 
portunity to have their pictures taken 
sometime Tuesday, Wednesday and 
Thursday of next week, according to 
Klmer R. Lombard, business manager. 
The Index photographer will be at 
the Mount Pleasant Inn those three 
days and the following seniors are 
retjuested to appear there during that 
time. This will be the last opportunity. 



.1. Slocomb 

A. Swiren 
R. Jelferson 
F. Townesley 

N. Valvanus 
R. Fitzpatrick 
S. Heller 
H. White 



W. Bergman 
C. Curtis 
W. Roberge 
W. Eaton 
A. Pollard 
R. Perkins 
E. ("zelusniak 
R. I Slav 



DR. C. E. WARNE AT 
HOME EC. MEETING 



M. B. Allen 
W. Avery 
M. Klayman 
E. Ball 
R. Avery 
W. Quast 
W. Green 

D. Round 
J. Bargfrede 

E. Handverger 
R. Barton 
W. Collins 
L. Ellegard 
R. Gage 
E. Clapp 
W. Bray 
C. Adams 
B. Gibbs 
R. Dewey 
J. Gill 



P. Putnam 
W. Graham 
A. Earns worth 
J. G raves 

A . Casey 
S. Crowell 
L. Ceme 

J. Bianco 

B. Anderson 
J. Dunn 

P. Chase 
R. Towle 
J. Bode 
S. Bozek 
R. Gleason 
J. Tindale 
R. Buzzee 

F. Riel 

G. Corkum 
J. Katzeff 



The 
COLLEGIA!! QUARTERLY 

announces its 

SHORT STORY CONTEST 

Judges: 

P rof ta a or Rand Dr. I'raker, 

Dr. Goldberg 



Cow-education is the word for it, 
it seems, at Eastern New Mexico 
Junior College. Bossie is helping put 
several youths through school. Bring- 
ing their cows to the campus, they 
are selling milk to pay expenses. 



Tin- Connecticut Valley Home Eco- 
nomics Associations will hold its fall 
meeting this Saturday at the 4-K Club 
House of Massachusetts State College. 

The program will begin at 10:80 
with a reception for new members and 
will continue, with a business meeting 
and an address by Dr. Colston K. 
Warns, Associate I'n.fessor of Eco- 
nomics at Amherst College, who will 
speak on the subject "The Consumer 
ami Modern Advertising." 

Luncheon will lie served at Draper 
Hall. 

Chairman of the publicity commit 
tee f,,r tin Association is Marie L 
Schweltser .,f Westfleld, Massachu 

setts. 



Freshmen Present 
New Nominee List 
With Senate Aid 

I h<- nominating commit! f the 

class of mi, du,. tu irregularities 
111 procedure, has withdrawn ti„. ,,,,,. 
viously published list „r nominations 
''"' class oiiic,,. Under the direction 
"' the Senate, ti„. following list ,,f 
nominees is now submitted: 
For class president : 

Walter Daniels 

Allen Puller 

Marshal Holt 
Roberl Leary 
Roy Minich 

For vice president 
Shirley Burgess 
■ban Phillips 
Margaret Robinson 
Patience Sanderson 
•lean Taylor 

For secretary 

Evelyn Bergatrom 
Ann Cooney 
Barbara Critchetl 
Thelma Lapp 
Florence O'N'eil 

For treasurer 
Donald Allen 
Stephen Gooeh 

Robert Peters 
Harold Scollin 
Ronald Streeter 
For captain 

Casty Ajauskas 
Edward O'Connor 
William Fuller 
Thomas Gordon 
Henry Parzvch 



Cut Rate Prices 



on 



GRIDIRON INN 

Regular Meals 
Booth Service 

Special Sunday Night 
Suppers 



The College Store 

NORTH COLLEGE 




U. S. CAMERA 

1937 

The camera studies included in this 
book represent the best in camera 
work during the past year. The 
book of photograph collection. This 
i«nd others of the same character at 

kjfery Amherst Bookshop, Inc. 

4 AMITY STREET 



DRAWING MATERIAL 

Boards, T Squares, Triangles, 

Pencils, Erasers, Slide Rules 

Compasses and Protractors 



A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer & Stationer 



STUDENT SUPPLIES 
Soda Fountain 
Lunch Counter 

Banners, Pennants and 
Souvenirs 

Sunday Night Supper at 
Special Prices 



Cigars 

Cigarettes and 
Tobacco 

Blue Boar. .$2.2.-, value for || 

Sir Walter Ralei K h $1.25 f or 

Bills Best $1.25 for 

Half and Half $1.00 for 

Revelation 2.00 f or $ , 

Heine* $1.20 for 

Hri *K» *'■*"> for $1 

Kdgewi.rlh $1.25 f or ;, 

All 10c tobacco, 3 f or 

All 15c tobacco 2 for 



7«» 
.«« 
.H'J 
.7K 
.59 
.95 
.05 
.05 
.25 
.25 



•IAMKS A. LOWELL 

BOOKSELLER 

U. S. CAMERA 1937 

The best photography of the year 
JUST OUT 

$2.90 



fU WOOL MACKINAWS and ZIPPER JACKETS 
Rea >nably priced $4.95 to $16.95 5ee "j&SSK 



Chesterfields, Camels, 

Luckies, Oid Golds and 

Raleighs, package 1.1c. 

Iwo for LW, carton $1.20 

Complete line of imported and 

domestic pipes, cigars of 

all kinds at wholesale 

prices 



WELLW0RTH 
PHARMACY 

INC. 
The Cut Rate Store 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21. l<i:$7 



Logan Prints Show Influence 

of Kansas Prairie Scenery 




MEMORIAL BUILDING 

HOUSES ART EXHIBIT 



A one-man exhibition 



of realb 



memorable woodcuts by Hershel C, 
Logan l>as been bung in the Memori- 
al Building, and will remain in place 
until November l. Mr. Logan is a 
native of Kansas, and is recognised 
as one of the most up and coming 

young artists in a very active mid- 
western group. He is a member of 
the Prairie Print makers and the 
Print Makers of California, 

As a resident of Salina his sub- 
ject.- would very naturally be the mid- 
western landscape, although he does 
not confine himself solely to these, to 
witness the excellent portraits in the 
exhibition. The woodcuts are on the 
whole outstanding f<»r their detail and 
texture: having none of the stiffness 
and artificiality usually found in 
woodcuts. 

Mr. Logan's ability to portray the 
texture of landscapes, and especially 
of snow is unusual in this medium. 
His two prints, "Kaster Snow," and 
"The First Snow" being excellent ex- 
amples. Also Striking for their treat- 
ment of light are "Morning Sunlight" 
and "Fodder in the Shock." The fine- 
ness of detail in many of the wood 
cuts is almost unbelievable, as for 
instance, "Hilltop Home." 

The portraits in the exhibition are 
also notable, the one of Admiral 
Hyrd being especially likable. His 
"Christus" combines the dignity of 
the old masters with a touch of 
modernism that makes it interesting 
and worthv of study. 

B. H. 



ORIGINAL MUSIC 
IN ARTS CONCERT 



Earphones For 
Convalescents 



The Fine Art.-, Council presented 
its first program of the second annual 

series in the Memorial Building, on 
Tuesday, October i!>, as a musical pro- 
gram of the flute and piano by Miss 
Laura Kidder, ami Profess.. r Frank 
A. Waugh. The program was as fol- 
lows: 

1. J. 1!. LoeiUet, "Sonata for Flute 
and Piano in F major, arrang- 
ed by Alexandre lioon. 
( J rave 

Allegro 
Adagio 

Gavotte 

Aria 

Gavotte 
Allegro 

■2. Grieg, "Gavotte" from Holberg 
Suite, Miss Kidder 

.'{. Gounod, "Andante Cantabile" 
from Petite Symphonie, Flute 
and Piano. 

4. Jacques Aubert, "Air," transcrib- 

ed by Georges Barrere, Flute 
and Piano. 

5. Karganoff, "Berceuse," Miss Kid- 

der. 

6. Waugh, "Sicilienne in F minor," 

Flute and Piano. 

7. Waugh, "Theme in E major," 

Flute and Piano. 

Mr. Stowell C. Goding opened the 
program, and mentioned that was the 
first time that a composer had ever 
played his own compositions on this 
campus, and Professor Waugh briefly 
explained the first of his compositions 
that is on the program. 



LAMBDA DELTA Ml 

Ruth Wood won the girl's tennis 
tournament by defeating Kleanor Fa- I 
hey. 

Phyllis Mat-Donald was in charge 
of the sororities part in the Hound- 
Robin tea which was held Sunday | 
afternoon for the patrons and patron- 
esses of all the sororities. 

A tea was given in honor of Mrs. 
Damon last Thursday at the sorority 
house. Mrs. Broughtofl poured. 

Announcement has been received of 
the wedding of Mary Emma King- 
ston '85 which is to take place this 
Saturday. 
PHI ZETA 

Marjorie Erwin '40 is recovering 
from an appendicitis operation at the 
Wing Memorial Hospital at Palmer. 

Mary Breinig '.'57 was a guest at 
the Phi Zeta house last weekend. 

Those names chosen to be put on 
the sorority scholarship placpue for 
having raised their averages the most 
during last semester were Elthea 
Thompson, and Phyllis Snow. 

Phyllis Nelson was in charge of 
the Round Robin tea last Sunday 
at Phi Zeta. 
SIGMA BETA 

Doris Dyer was in charge of the 
Round Robin tea held at Sigma Beta 
last Sunday afternoon. 
SIGMA IOTA 

Florence Bilsky, class of '30, was 
married to Moses Azer, Sunday, Oc- 
tober 17. 



Rabbi Steinburg 
Vesper Speaker 



FRATERNITIES 



Seven sets of earphones are being 
bought for the infirmary by the Sen- 
ate, according to an announcement \ 
this week by Fred Sicvers, president 
of the Senate. The tedium of con- 
valescent hours will from now on be 
broken by radio music. 

In addition, the Senate will pur- 
chase a new bandmaster's uniform 
and a new baton sometime in the 
near future. This action is in line 
with the buying of several new uni- 
forms for the parading musicians last 
year by the Senate. 



Mackimmie Speaks Tuesday 

The Fine Arts Council will present 
next Tuesday, at 4:.'«> in the Memorial 
Building, Professor Mackimmie, head 
of the Division of Social Sciences, re- 
cently returned from a year's study- 
in Europe, who will lecture on the 
"City of Florence." 



Saturday night Sig Ep followed up 
its Big Apple orgy of October 1 by 
staging a barn dance at the house. 
The idea was something new on the 
campus and gave everybody a good 
time. Music was furnished by a pro- 
fessional country band accompanied 
by a caller. The chaperones were Mr. 
and Mrs. Vernon P. Helming and Mr. 
and Mrs. Carey. There were probably 
fifty or sixty couple in attendance. 



STUDENTS 



Play your favorite record on the 



DEAN VISITS COLLEGE 

Dean William L. Machmer journey- 
ed to Lancaster, Pennsylvania last 
Thursday to attend the sesquicenten- 
nial celebration at Franklin Marshall 
College. Franklin Marshall College is 
Dean Machmer's alma mater. He re- 
mained in Lancaster through Satur- 
day. 



Debaters Plan Home RCA REC0RD PLA YERS 
Schedule, Broadcast 



Enjoy the programs 
of the air through 



A convocation period during the 
second semester has been set aside 
for a debate. Alfred Swiren, mana- 
ger of the debating team announced 
today. 

Under the direction of Captain John 
Hoar and Manager Swiren, work on mill d-f\ O t nine 

a schedule for a Southern trip to RCA & rHlLrLU KADIUo 
equal if not to surpass last year's 
long trip, is progressing rapidly. 
Plans for an extensive home sched- 
ule to include Smith. Mount Holyoke, 
and Amherst are also under way. 



THE MUTUAL 22ESB& CO. 



M. S. C. Men's Motto is Always 

LET "Dave" DO IT 

Amherst Cleaners and Dyers 

Scientific Dry Cleaning — High Grade Laundering 

ONLY DRY CLEANING PLANT IN TOWN 

\v.»rk Catted For and Delivered Daily 
PHONE S2H 



COMMUNICATION 

Continued from P.ige 2 
tion as the Spanish Civil War is at 
such a low ebb. Repeatedly, we hear 
the platitude about the future of the 
world depending upon its youth. How 
can a disinterested, indifferent youth 
take upon itself the "boil and bubble" 
of modern civilization? 

Some of the students, to whom I 
spoke, thought that, since Mr. I. ash 
was secretary of the American Stu- 
dent Union, the talk would be noth- 
ing more than a radical exhortation. 
Thus, they showed a dogmatic point 
of view, and an unwillingness to learn 
things from all angles. (The talk was 
interesting, factual, with no commun- 
istic spouting.) Mr. Lash is making 
a tour of the colleges in the country. 
When, on some other campus, he is 
asked about student reaction at Mass. 
State to the Spanish situation will 
only be able to say: "dull and un- 
interested." This, we must realize, 
certainly does not enhance the repu- 
tation of Mass. State. 

Mass. State students should realize 
that national and international cur- 
rc-nt events are forming the frame- 
work for their future, no matter how 
geographically distant and vague 
these events may seem. A charge of 
Provincialism is an insult to an edu- 
cated man or woman. Active student 
interest in affairs external to the 
boundaries of North and South Am- 
herst would accelerate the death of 
Provincialism and heighten the Intel- 
lectual status of MlM. State College. 

Sincerely yours, 

Sidney Rosen "•'> 



"It is only through political d ■- 
moeracy that religion has a chance 
to survive," asserted Rabbi Milton 
Steinberg in his address upon "Relig 
ion and Democracy" before the large 
audience which attended the Vespers 
Service last Sunday. 

He opened his lecture with the 
passage from the prophet Amos: 
".Multitudes, multitudes, in the valley 
of decision." Today, he averred, we 
are in this situation, for the import- 
ant problem of choosing one of the 
three contending political systems of 
the present world, faces us. 
Tears 

"It seems," the speaker said, "as 
if the temper of democracy is wing- 
ing back." He attributed this change 
of attitude to an overfamiliarity with 
democracy among Americans which 
prevented them from constantly real- 
izing that it was only through "in- 
finite pain and tears" that our pres- 
ent liberties and system of govern- 
ment was won. 

Rabbi Steinberg then went on to ex- 
amine the three competing political 
systems in the light of the social 
ideals of religion: namely, a belief 
in the divinity of man; a belief in 
the quality of all men before God; a 
desire for the reign of brotherhood 
among men. 

Communism vs. Religion 

On the basis of these values he 
found that both Communism and 
Fascism are antithetical to religion. 
Communism is a substitute for re- 
ligion, he asserted, because it has its 
revealed scripture in Karl Marx's 
Kapital. an ecclesiastical hierarchy in 
the shape of a government com- 
mission which determines what the 
true Communist doctrine is. and, 
finally, a Weltanschauung based upon 
the Old Physics and which denies that 
there is a spirit behind the world. 

Likewise, he continued, "the relig- 
ious attitude and the ideologies of the 
Fascisms are absolutely antithetical," 
for they are based upon the super- 
man idea of Nietzsche which places 
some men above the moral law, "they 
subordinate the man to the God of 
State," and they tend to create war 
by their ideas of racial superiority. 

These differences, he pointed out, 
are not only theoretical, but they con- 
flict in practical life. "It is no acci- 
dent that in Fascist lands as well as 
in Communist the Church is losing 
ground." 



LASH DISCUSSES 
SPAIN'S PROBLEM 

Last Thursday, the Chri 
eration sponsored a lecturi 
Spanish situation by Joseph 
in the (ioessmann Auditor 
p. m. Mr. Lash, National 
of the American Student I '• 
just returned from a sta\ 
and one-half months in Spa 
making a tour of America; 

Mr. Lash explained the 
from the beginning of the 
revolt to the present time. !!■ 
how the Spanish governmi 
an army out of a mass of pe 
knew nothing about war 01 
tactics. He pointed out how 
ernment worked hand in 1 
Loyalist troops, educating | 
teaching them the idea!.- 
they were fighting. The gi 
troops were an extreme coi 
said, to the half-mercenary I 
General Franco and the Roya 

Mr. Lash predicted that Spa 
were to be completely bottled 
that no other countries could 
fere, the government would 
edly win. However, he adnn 
intervention by other count,. 
made the entire situation rat; 
icate. 

Mr. Lash, who is from New Y..r f ; 
is a graduate of C. C. N. Y.. and has 
an M.A. from Columbia. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, OCTOBE8 21. www 



Matinees Daily at 2 P. M. 
Evenings Continuous from 6:30 
Saturdays, Sundays, and Holiday' 

Continuous 2-10:30 P. M. 




Psychology Club Elects 

Lois Macomber '38 was elected 
president of the Psychology Club at 
the meeting last Wednesday evening. 
Other officers elected were vice-presi- 
dent, Julia Whitney, and secretary, 
Gladys Corkum. 

On October 27th, Mr. Ollry will 
lead a discussion on the "Influence 
of Heredity on the Individual." 

On November 3rd, Professor Rice 
will speak on the same subject. 



Betty Coed and the Duchess of 
Windsor have something in common — 
the Duchess' wedding dress. Adapta- 
tions of the gown the former Wallis 
Warfield wore when she married the 
abdicated King of England have gone 
to college with a bang. 



TRENTON POTTERY 

including 

Large, Heavy Vases 
Suitable for Chrysanthemums 



plus- 
Cartoon 
N»ws 



• EXTRA 



Arthur Murray's Shag 
Dancers Demonstrate 
"THE BIG APPLE" 




A GREAT PLAY! ... 
A GREATER PICTURE! 

Blasting its way out of the street 
of a great city— with all it* «■ 
flict, humor and romance- 
comes the year's most 
brilliant motion pictur- 




— Plus— 

Flovd Gibbon's No 
Sports — Pathe Nev 

New Papaya Cart 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



WED. EVE.. OCT. 

$175 Bank Nile 

REGISTER NOW! 

You may win! Two o^pl*'' 
shows 6 — 8:30 I ■ 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



VI4FEMI M\ 



•iur day some of State's spir- 

ci.' gathered together discus- 

football team. To a man tiny 

that this year's Maroon grid 

till have trouble winning mora 



Statesmen Rule As Slight Favorites Over Worcester Tech 



THREE TIE TO GIVE 
HARRIERS M.I.T. WIN 



And Ralph Ingram 

In Front 



games. They gave n ,. credit Captain NeJame, Larry Pickard 

it on the part of any players, 
ve ii" Import to breaks of the 
hey gave no consideration to 

juries; all they did was knock 

lent coach and the team. One] Witn Captain Mitch N'eJame. Larry | 
the cul-de-sac of his breed, _ ,,il ' kl "'<l. ;i "<i Ralph Ingram finishing I 

triple tie for first place, the 



gly suggested that we do away 

e Amherst game rally as we 

ive any chance in the Jeff 

hough the win and loss col- 
HUM may argue otherwise, this 
year's State grid team has a good 
chance of winning games from 
Amherst and Tufts. This is no 
idle >;uess but is based on fact, 
(of si near to fact as can be 
reached in a game like football). 
I In- Statesmen have been getting 
better in both defensive and of- 
fensive football, they have be- 
come a unit, injured stars are 
coming back to the fold, and des- 
pite losses we hear squad mem- 
ber:- talking of "five in a row." 
\s this column pointed out last 
week Amherst has yet to play a 
real game. The Jeffs rolled up 
large scores against Vermont, 
Rochester and Norwich and they 
went down without a chance to 
Dartmouth. So far Lloyd Jordan's 
charges have not had a real test 
battle. They get that battle this 
week, and should come out on the 
short end against Wesleyan. 
State has played opponents with 
football names no better than those 
f the Amherst opponents, but the 
Mu nil foes have had strong teams. 
In holding Bowdoin scoreless through 
trw first half the locals showed a 
Itrong defense and last week against 
ode Island they played well losing 
\&4. Tufts fared no better against 
Rhode Island and except for Dart- 
Qeuth, Amherst has played no team 
within three touchdowns of the Ram's 
irth. 

This week the .Maroon machine 
should start its winning ways at 
the expense of winless Worcester 
Tech. A win Saturday would do 
a lot to bring some of the spirit- 
less over to the cheering section 
hut there will remain a few super 
tynica who will continue to be- 
little the team, the coach, and 
MJ display of spirit. These are 
the same persons who in times 
"f victory crab about pros, fav- 
oritism, and easy eligibility rules. 
Ihe\ can't be happy unless they 
have a complaint to make, so 
I't them talk but don't listen. 



in a 

State harriers defeated If. I. T. Sat- 
urday at Franklin Park, Boston 2'A- 
23. 

N'eJame set the pace all the way 
over the course and was caught by 
Pickard with but a half mile to go. 
Ingram joined the duo just before the 
finish line. Hehind the State leaders 
came four Tech runners paced by 
Captain Ciro Scaling! who finished 
just behind the trio in fourth. Ed. 
Lemanski took fifth, Kd Crosby placed 
sixth, and Paul DesJardins was in 
seventh position. Mike Little, Maroon 
track captain, was the next State run- 
ner to finish taking eighth. He was 
followed to the tape by Evi Scholz and 
Larry Pixby of the Statesmen who 
tied for the ninth spot. Ed Slater of 
State ran in at twelth behind Tech 
runner Olaf Rustad. 

Slater hurt his ankle on the second 
mile of the four mile grind when he 
slipped on a rock covered hill. With 
his badly hurt ankle, the State sopho- 
more continued on to beat out one of 
his team-mates and three Tech run- 
ners. 



STATE FRESHMEN TO RUN 
BABY LORD JEFFS TODAY 

Liftinn the lid on fall fresh- 
man sports. Coach L. L. Der- 
by's yearling harriers will meet 
the Amherst freshman cross 
country team this afternoon on 
the local course. 

Paced by Prickett and lobey. 
the baby Jeffs will field a strong 
squad. The south-enders heat 
the Maroon junior varsity hand- 
ily last week, placing first and 
second. 

First place in the meet 
should go to Ralph Itunk of the 
local freshmen. Itunk, while at 
Beverly High school, compiled 
a brilliant record, earning the 
North Shore Cross Country 
championship in a racing career 
that found him undefeated in 
two years. 

Hunk has a running style sim- 
ilar to that of Mitchell N'e- 
Jame, captain of the varsity, 
and N'eJame, in his capacity as 
assistant freshman coach, is 
spending considerable time with 
his carbon copy. 



MAROON NEARS TOP PHYSICAL STRENGTH 
OF SEASON FOR W.P.I. HOMECOMING GAME 



Both Teams Haw Been Beaten Three Times I Jut the Engineers 

Loom the Weaker Club 350 .Mass. state Alumni 

Asked to Attend tin' Game 



YALE EDGES MAROON 
2-1 ON FLUKE GOAL 



Thrice 



Carter Counts For Blue In Last 

Minutes — Rodda State 

Scorer 



A fluke foa] scored by Yale Cap- 
tain Carter in a muddy mix-up in 
front of the State goal with 1(1 min- 
utes to play gave the Blue a surprise 
2-1 win over the Statesmen, yester- 
day at New Haven. The State junior 
varsity also went down to the Vale 
attack, losing by the same score. 



defeated but still a «■»«! 

team, Massachusetts State will travel 

to Worcester Tech this Saturday fav 
ored to make the Homecoming Day 

of the Engineers a little bit sad for 
its appearance as Kb Caraway's Ma- 
roon forces are picked to hand W. |'. 
I. its fourth straight defeat. 

The Engineers lost to Conn, Stat.' 

last Week 21-6 which would point to 

a close game as the Nutmeggers top 

ped M. S. ('. by a larger count. On 
the brighter side, the Worcester team 
lost a 7-t; battle to weak Coast Guard 
and made a minus total of yardage 
the next week going down to Trinity. 
The locals will he 



tearing top 

t length for the first time since the 
I lying on a field coated with a two .start 



X-C0UNTRY TEAM TO 
FACE WPI SATURDAY 



The flat Franklin course was no 
obstacle for the short State captain. 
N'eJame pulled away from the pack at 
the start of the race and ran in front 
all the way. Team-mate Pickard 
turned on a kick in the last half mile 
that might have sent him in ahead 
of NeJame had there been a Tech 
man up in front. As it was, however, 
the three leaders chose to finish to- 
gether with NeJame and I'ickard 
waiting only a orief second for In- 
gram to catch up. The summary: 

Tie for first between M. James, L. 
I'ickard, and R. Ingram (Mass. 
State); fourth, Ciro Scaling! (M. I. 
T.); fifth, Kd Lemanski (M. I. T.); 
sixth. Kd Crosby (M. I. T.); seventh, 
Paul DesJardins (M.I.T.); eighth, M. 
Little (Mass. State); tie for ninth be- 
tween E. Scholz and L. Hixby (Mass. 
State); eleventh, Olaf Rustad (M. I. 
T.; twelfth, K. Slater (Mass. State); 
thirteenth, Chester Ross (M. I. T. ) ; 
fourteenth, Richard Myers (M. 1. T. ) 

Mass. State 23, M. I. T. 33. 



Maroon Team Favored As Ne- 
Jame, Pickard and Ingram 
Loom Too Strong 



Encouraged i*y their fine showing 
against M. I. T. last week, the State 
cross-country forces will run Worces- 
ter Tech at Worcester this Saturday. 
Tlie Engineers are a vastly improved 
outfit over the club that was routed 
by Coast Guard at the start of the 
season but should still fall before the 
Maroon. 

In Captain N'eJame, Larry Pickard 
and Obie Ingram, Coach Derby has 
three State harriers that should fin- 
to the front. Against Mass. 
Tech the Staters found new hope when 
Larry Uixby figured in the scoring 
placing with Kv Scholz in a ninth 
place tie. Mike Little is rapidly round- 
ing into shape and should be able 
to improve on his eighth of last 
week. If Kd Slater, sophomore flash, 
recovers in time from uil ankle in- 
jury, quite a few harriers will have 
to move back one place in the stand- 
ings. 

Zareh Martin looms as the Tech 
man to beat as he has finished first 
for the Engineers in their two runs. 
Both time- the W. I'. I. runner came 
C.untinuid r,n Page 6 



inch layer of mud and facing a driv 
ing rain, the Maroon got off to an 
early lead when hign-scoring Hud 
Rodda punched in a counter after 
seven minutes of the first period. The 
Kli club evened the count after thir- 
teen minutes of the next period when 
inside left Mustin got by goalie Hob 
Keinburg. 

The teams played a scoreless third 
period and seemed headed for a score- 
less tie when the fourth period goal 
was scored. Carter was one of three 
Yale men and a like number of State 
players in front of the goal at the 
time the lucky marker went by Fein- 
burg. Slipping in the mud neither 
team was sure of its footing and Car- 
ter fell while making the winning 
shot. The ball bounced off a State 
player into the net and brought the 
locals their first defeat of the season. 



The line-up 

YALE 

Mink.-. | 
Wh.-.-l.-i, II, 

Smith, ill 
RaMga, lh 

HMM, '*!) 
Kvi-fi-. rh 
Pond, i.l 

Mustin. i| 
Kkhh, B 

Carter, i 

Hills, or 



(Cant.) 



STATE 

k. Fblnburg 

il>, Podolac 

Id. Aiifilmch 

rh, Ailnms 

Ooupw i < 'net . i 

lh, BuMM 

nr. Cliili 

lr, Lyman 

C, KimIiIh 

il. Silverman 
ol. Olae) 



f the season but the jinxed right 
halfback post will have to see a new 
player as Howie Steff, Al Smith, and 
Fran Riel are all out with injuries. 
Riel was hurt at the half post in the 
Rhode Island game. The Worcester 
dub gave State a surprise 7-0 defeat 
last year when the Maroon was a 

weaker team than now. Outstanding 

W. P. I. gridmen are fullback Forkey. 
half Kinsley, end Raslavsky, and 
tackle Leach. The Engineers gain the 
greater part of their ground through 
the air with tall Forkey hitting the 
oullseye. Of his targets. Stone and 
Raslavsky, the latter is by far the 

better receiver, a ranking New Eng- 
land basketball star, the Tech sen- 
ior can hang on to anything within 
reach. 

The Worcester-State game |g one of 
the oldest New England small college 
rivalries with Saturday's game the 
•'{Nth in a long series. The Hay Staters 
have a decided win and loss edge. 



B00TKRS WILL FACE 
TUFTS FOE SATURDAY 



Locals Will Have Trouble Cei- 
ling by Jumbo Star 

(loalie 



Statesmen Bow to Rhode Island Attack 

12-6 But Show Best Football of Season NON- FRATERNITY TO 

MEET A. E. P. TONIGHT 



FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 
HAS 78 CANDIDATES 



Coach Frigard Is Sending Men 

Through I 'aces For 

YVilliston Frav 



g a tremendous drive and down on State's 24, but after a four 
the best football they have yard gain through the line and three 

incomplete passes, the ball came in 
to state's possession. Fran Riel 



this year, the State football 
•I >wn to a 12-b' defeat ba- 
le Island last Saturday at kicked on the first play to his own 4.'i 
The Ram victory gave and Rhode Island immediately carried 
•ven to six edge in the fif- it back to State's 21-yd. line on two 
old series, two contests aerial plays, a pass from Durankau 



B M, 



'led in ties. 

pening minutes both teams 
sfe game with early punts, 
State gained a sudden ad- 

rhen Albanese, powerful 
'"k, fumbled on his own 

and st.ate recovered. On 
ay Towie tossed a pass to 

he end zone for the Inst 

i«" game. Perkins failed to 

'■ extra point. 

"t the fust period State 

unorior game and kept the 

ng attack bottled up. It 

'ii the closing minutes of 

' that they were able to 
a first down on their own 



an exchange of punts in 

• riod, Rhodi Island State, 

I of a ten yard penalty 

Maroon, carried the ball 

A pass from Duranleau 

gave the Rams a fir t 



Alpha Sig- Is Double Winner 

While Alpha (Jam And 

Q. T. V. Split 



fall 



to Albanese and a double lateral com- 
bination from Duranleau to .laworski 
to Robinson. A line buck gave the 
Rams a first doWIl on State's IK, and 
then on a reverse play .laworski shook 
' '»ff three State tacklers to cross the 
goal line standing Up. A pass play for 
the extra point was grounded, and 
the half ended with the score tied at 
6-6, 

In the third quarter the Rama 

tailed a march from their own ::» 
yd. line and eventually scored on a 
pass from Duranleau to Jaworski 
from their singular wide-spread f>r 

mation on the Slate ll-yd. line. Al- 

banc o failed to make the (•.• ra poinl 
on a line buck. A blocked punt in 
the fourth quarter gave the States- 
men an opportunity to tie the scon 
from the Ram ::i yd. line, but the 
Island defense tightened and 
Statesmen lost the ball on the 



Well into the third week of 
competition ( intramural sports are in 
full swing with six games scheduled 
for this week. Tonight's Card fea- 
tures Alpha Kpsilon I'i ver.-u- N'oii ,ll,,ir ,l, ' >t scrimmage next week, with 
fraternity in football and soccer at an eve '" Weeding out his best pla\ 
seven o'clock in the cage. 



Wilho Frigard, freshman football 
Coach, has been sending his ~X charges 
through their paces the last two 
weeks in preparation for the onij 

outside game scheduled for the year, 

the Williston fray set for Nov. :{. 

Only other freshman game will be 
the traditional nuni< ral battle with 
the sophomores on Nov. II. Following 
that Intersquad names will occupy 

the players until the end of the sea 
son. 

Frigard plans to give the yearlins 



ii -. 



The squad roster 



Last week's results find Alpha Sig- 

t la Phi with a double win over tlu 

non-fraternity outfit, 6-0 in touch Auerbech, 

rJennett, Bergeron 



Striving to stay in the win column, 

the .Maroon so<<er Juggernaut will 

roll on against Tufts this Saturday 

in the Oval at MedfonL 

The Jumbos, who finished tenth in 
the \ew England Intercollegiate Soc- 
cer League last year, winning one 
game and losing four, lost to a strong 
Wesleyan team last week 5-0. Hill 
Ballard, the Tufts goalie staved oil 
a mora crushing defeat by some bril- 
liant work in the net. 

The pachyderms have their oh] 

coach hack in Morton, who handled 

the reins there three years ago when 

the locals won. J I. Individual tand 
outs in tin Tuft- squad are few, the 
opponents relying mi a ragged of 

fense with a g I amount of team 

play for whatever scoring is done, 
but the three Beckvold brotht 
along with Ballard, the goalie, should 

<|o some shining f"i the I uft rati ■ 

Tie Maroon workouts have been 

rather light up to the Vale game, 



although Larry Briggs scrimmaged 

A.iau kas. Allen, Aroian, August, hi- squad with a Bloumfield. »' 



football, and !-<• in soccer. Q. T. V. 
halved with Alpha Gamma Rho-, win- 



Baker, Barreca 

Bernson, Holt 

Bourne, Bragdon, Briesmaster, Bros 

ning the free-scoring gridiron scran Burr, Cohen, Cole, R. Curtis, V. Cui 

10 12, but losing the hooters' bout ti Daniels, Drew, Parber, Fox. 

-""• Fiandsen, Frank. Fuller, Garbowit, 

Farrell of Alpha Gamma Rho jump Conch, .1. Gordon, T. Gordon, Hen 

, '' 1 w ''" '"'" ""• |,,: " 1 Of the football drickson, Holt, II I. Hubbard, .lac 

individual scoring column at the ex- kimesyk, Josephson, Kagan, Keil Kei 
r Q. T. v.. boosting hi, total ley. Klevansky. Kurelowies, LaFren 
f nt f ,r,,m " ; ' ' -''• ( '"'" fere, Leary, Lester, Loomis, Lovejny, >. 

A. (,. i . and I anen of & | -. ).; M Hn j Xi McCallum, 



unn. 
team Uwt Saturday in the absence of 

a tranie. 

Minus some of the besl piayt 
the locals came nut on th< • I . .i 
nf s 2-0 scoj I I i ' ■ i . • , (if club 

■ ached b) Biggie Bt i nard, I 
State socci r great. 

The probable tart ing line up at 

Mi dr.. id; 



numbci 



Hho.l. 
tin 



are tied at two points each for indi- 
vidual soccer scoring honors. Kiauckc 
of A. <;. H. Norwood of |'hi sijj. 
Daniels 'f Kappa Sigma, and HI 
dridge of Theta Chi, are tied f u 
second iii the football scoring with 
I 'J point-, each. 



nix. MCUaUUm, McCarthy, Mr 
Kown, McQueston, Meder, Mever, Mil 
ho-. Minieh, Morrison, Nastri, Nelson, 
N'ickolopous, O'Connor, Powers, I'm 

sick. Heed, Retatlick, Rorkw ! 

Skogsbers;, Boule, Stewart, Taylor, 
Twibie. Vautrain, Walsh, Warner. 
Welton, William-. Vanow, 



rk, ll> 

I'imImI., 



ill, 



(',.,,,..., 



I;... i. 



lh 



ih 



1 1 | 
H,,li 
il.m 

ii.. Im 
il fWkvoM 

it.. . . . 



II I!., 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TIIl'KSDAY, OCTOBER 21. 1937 






SPALDING ATHLETIC 
EQUIPMENT 



THOMAS F.WALSH, Agen 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



PUBLICITY GKOITS 

Continuti from Page l 
Radio Discussions 

On Saturday the delegates will 
breakfast at the Lord JefTery Inn. The 
morning session, presided over by 
Joseph Warner, Jr., nf the college 
News Service, with Eleanor It. Mose- 
ly of Boston University as secretary, 
will be concerned with general dis- 
cussions on "Serious Educational Pub- 
licity" and "Around the Microphone." 
The delegates will hold the annual 
business meeting afterwards, lunch 
at the Lord JefTery Inn, and close the 
conference with an optional tour of 
Massachusetts State College, Amherst 
College, Smith College, and Mt. Hol- 
yoke College. 

The committee in charge of ar- 
rangements consists of Francis C. 
Tray of Massachusetts State College, 
chairman; Joseph Warner, college 
News Service; James W. Burke, ex- 
tension editor; Harriet Fay Zimmer- 
man, Smith College; and Walter A. 
Dyer, Amherst College. 



Class 6. Miscellaneous competitions. 
Open to any student 

Section A. Basket arrangement of 
native or other hardy materials. 

Section B. Vase arrangement of 
native or other hardy plant materials. 

Section C. Winter bouquet. Ar- 
ranged in bowl, vase, or basket, fruit- 
ing branches excluded. 

Section D. Arrangement of fruit- 
ing branches of trees or shrubs in a 
metal container. 

Section E. Arrangement of fruits 
and vegetables in a wooden chopping 
bowl. 

Section F. Miniature bouquets, 
which are not to exceed six inches in 
height or diameter, an entry to con- 
sist of three (3) arrangements. 



of them comedy figures, and try-.,uts 
will be held in about three weeks. 
very courteous and cordial welcome 
extended its representatives by the 
President and officials of Massachu- 
setts State College," and designating 
the recent session "one of the most in- 
teresting and profitable in the history 
of the Association." 



HORT SHOW 

Continued from Page 3 

Section A. Bowl arrangements of 
small flowered types. 

Section B. Basket arrangement of 
small flowered types. 

Section C. Vase arrangements of 
small flowered types. 



STUDENT TALENT 

Continued from Page 1 

also four girls, Dorothy Wordsworth, 
the Hutchinson sisters and Annette 
Vallon, who were, in the way of na- 
ture, responsible for the complica- 
tions which make up the story of the 
play. Available material in regard to 
Captain Wordsworth naturally is not 
abundant but seems sufficient to jus- 
tify the author in suggesting an inter- 
pretation of the events concerned, 
which has never before been offered 
_y Wordsworth scholars. 
There are fourteen characters, some 



ASSOCIATION ELECTS 

Continued from Page 1 

The report states: 

• Certainly there was never a more 
beautiful setting of rivers and moun- 
tains, of hillsides glorious with 
autumn color, and soft valleys still 
rich in verdure. 

"It is not only a region of a bene- 
ficient nature but one that has nur- 
tured schools and colleges. We have 
been privileged to see so many of the 
schools in which this region abounds. 
Hospitality 

"The brand of hospitality dispensed, 
the concern for our comfort and en- 
tertainment is quite in keeping with 
the delightful surroundings, all of 
which has contributed to the univer- 
sal opinion of the delegates that this 
session has been one of the most in- 
teresting and profitable in the history 
of the Association. 

"We wish to make appropriate ex- 
pression of our gratitude and thanks 
to President Baker, and his delightful 
wife, and Mr. Griggs who along with 



others have been untiring in their 
efforts to look after our convenience 
and needs and to whom rightfully be- 
long a major portion of the credit for 

i the success of this meeting." 

X-COUNTRY 

Continued from Page 5 
in at third. Against the little navy 
from New London Martin was the 
only Tech runner at all up at the 
finish but the following week against 
Trinity the Worcester team placed 
four men near the front in dropping 
a close 27-28 decision to the Blue and 
Gold of Trinity, lhe other strong 
Tech runners are Dunkley, Lancaster 
and Strandberg. 

A brain institute which will make 
Washington the world capital for the 
study of the brains of animals and 
humans is being established at 
Georgetown University. 



work any eastern college gai 
fan. They must produce a pi 
certificate attesting perfe< 
sight, hearing and general c 



Pop Warner, the "old fox" 
collegiate football won his ."'.< 
tory in 43 years of coaching 
Temple University team b- 
ginia Military Institute, 18 to 



ier- 



Some degree of protection against 
the virus of sleeping sickness is af- 
forded by the blood serum of an in- 
dividual who had the disease in 1933, 
Dr. G. 0. Brown, of the St. Louis 
University School of Medicine has 

found. 



Eastern grid officials will have to 
go into training if they expect to 



Two students at New Yoi 
versity claim an eastern altit:. 
ord for their weather observe 
loon, which stayed aloft four 
and reached a peak of 67,5ou 



For the benefit of young fa 
the University of California ha- 
pleted a schedule of baby- 
habits which may enable parei 
arrange their away-from-hon.. 
grams. After the first month ih 
a 4-month lull when father may 
ly staj at home. After that 
is about a year when baby's 
cords get plenty of exercise. 



noun 
rying 









A civil engineer, 39 years old, whu 
decided he should have been a doctor, 
has enrolled at Tulane University f i 
the six-year medical course, includ- 
ing a year of premedicine four f 
medicine and one year as interne. H* 
entered the school as a junior in the 
arts and sciences. 



Wfiats your pick 
for the ALl-STAR.. Eddie 



93 



/hats a cinch Paul 
..I'm lOO% right 
on this one n 



. 




With smokers i 
every part of the country 
Chesterfields stand ace high. 

It's a cinch they've got what smok- 
ers like. You'll find them milder. . . 
you'll enjoy that Chesterfield taste. 




Amherst 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2S. 1937 



)[R[ilN LECTURES ANNOUNCED 

1 an F. M. Durbin, senior lecturer on international relations 

don School of Economics, will offer a series of lectures here 

. 1, and 5 under the auspices of the Institute of international 

ddition to speaking before small groups and entering discussions 
dual faculty members and students, Dr. Durbin will address 
body at next week's convocation, His topic at this exercise 
e Future of the Present Industrial System." .Next Wednesday 
. he will address the international Relations cluh on "Collective 
the Cure of War," followed on Thursday evening at 6:30 with 
11 of "English Political Problems" at an after dinner conference 
bridge bouse. Next Friday, the speaker will lecture before 
e students on "The Future of the English Labor Party." 
authority on International politics and on international tabor 
in. Durbin in the author of "Purchasing Power and Trade De- 
standard work on that subject. 



No. n 



Fraternities Plan Gala Weekend; 

46th Football Tilt is Feature 



AMHERST MAY SAVE 
MAIN STRENGTH FOR 

WILLIAMS CLASSK 



LORD JEFF COACH 



Military Ball Date Set 



colorful Military Pall, only formal of the first semester, will 
iday, December 10, in the Drill hall with the Fenton Pi 
riding the music, an announcement from the Pall committee 

-.seek. 

orchestra, which has played at New Hampshire, Dartmouth, 

d numerous New England colleges, is reported by several 

the committee who attended a recent engagement I" be an 

g hand wlv.se success in the past year has been phenomenal 

.lance, promised to be the soldiers' host affair in years, will be 

9 p. m. to 2 a. m. with the price of tickets remaining at (3.50 

past. The Ball is, as in the past, an open affair and in no 

■ I to those majoring in military science. 

according to the announcement, may be procured any time 
1, from Robert Lyons, Cyrus French, William Riley, Norman 
fownsley, .Marshall Allen, or George Benjamin. 



MUM MAJORS TO ALTERNATE 



lection of two Coed Signal Drum Majors to work «.n alternate 

the verdict arrived at by the band managers. Miss Frttia 

been selected to lead on this Saturday at the Amherst 

M Alberta .Johnson Mn taking the duties i\,v the Renssalaer 

hay. Both girls have shown exceptional promise and the 

I both at the same game may be realised before the end of 

• .1 son. 

her announcement made yesterday by the managers is that 
ii a. -company the team to the night game at Coasl Guard 

• . Plans are also being made for several appearance- of 

band on the campus during November. 



edical Tests December 3 



VIedical Aptitude test will be administered this year on Decem- 

■ p. m. iii room 114. Stockbridge Hall, Prof. Harry \. 

. announced this week. The fee for taking the teal is one 

at that time. 

ii. louts who desire to take the test should leave their name., 

feasor Woodside or Professor (dick before November 10. 
to take the test but fail to d.. bo for any reason will be 

dollar, and asked to report at ..tie of the ten centers in the 
ited for the make-ups. 

MM BROADCAST TONIGHT FROM SPRINGFIELD 

e hand will be featured this evening on the special Aim. mi 

' to he made over Stations WBZ and W'P/.A at 10:30 to 

■■a I program of the evening will center around a trumpet 

re" played by Vernon Coutu of the class of 1938. Other 

played on the program include R. P. Hall's two popular 

Popham" and "S. I. p. a."; Wagner's famous "Under the 

inarch; Alda Overture by McCaughey; and the college 

Water, rwtlight Shadows" and "Victory March." 

'el..!-: i., sponsored annuallj by thi \ ciate Alumni. Mi 
':'".. who will represent the alumnae, Harry Dunlop '11 
\ ociate Alumni, and Iv Baker will be the speakei 

im. 



Decided underdogs, Massachusetts 
State's winless football team will 
meet the strong Amherst squad on 
Alumni Field, Saturday, in the 46th 
meeting of a traditional rivalry. Thi 
Jeffs, led by high act ring Captain 
Bill Michell, will be taking the en- 
counter lightly in view of the poor 
Maroon record and will try and save 
their stars for the all important 

"tattle Three" battle with William 

The State-men will start wil 
seniors in the line-up and may add 
another if George Niden, who t 1V 
turning from an injury, is able to re- 
place sophomore Tap Tappin. Other 
backfield men returning to the fold 

after injuries are Howie Steff, in- 
jured in the Bowdoin game, Al Smith, 
hurt against Conn. State, and Fran 
Kiel, best Maroon hooter injured in 
the Rhode Island fracas. Norm Linden, 
guard who was hurt again t Conn. 
State will again be on the squad Put 
will not start the game as Captain 

Fred Sievera has been shifted t.. the 

guard post from tackle. 

Coach Caraway is not expecting 
much from the team in the waj of 
»pirit. He believes that the Mai..,,). 
is a better team than it ml if 

the players would only get Inl re 

in the game and try and win, 'I .. add 

pep (.. the (dub a flow ..f underclass- 
men will be .-.-tit int.. the fray t.> k.-. p 
the seniors awake. 

The Sabrinas will -tart the State 

game without the services of Bui- 

linger, ace half, hut will held a 




250 COUPLES TO ATTEND 

ANNUAL K\ bJNTS; SMITH 
IS WELL REPRESENTED 



LLOl D JOKDW 



DAIRY TEAM WINS 
$600 SCHOLARSHIP 



mud oft P 



MANGO FUNERAL 
HELD TOMORROW 



IRGES COOPERATION FOR INDEX 




w 



esterfie. 

. . . J\.ce of them all 

for MILDNESS and TASTE 



"■'il to the students to < Derate in making this year'- Index. 

dominate in pictorial reporting, a complete and repre- 

k. by handling in their photographic and candid camera 

: - made yesterdaj bj Mitchell S'eJame '37, editor. 

|.i. viouslj announced, are to he awarded fol- 
ic, unless there arc not enough picture* ub 
ii month t.. make il worthwhile, i 
Pictun red for month I j prixen are ible for 

to be given at tl ml of : , aphic compi 

a definite need for pictures which will portraj all pi 
Mountain Day camera enthusiasts could probablj make a 
to the Index, Campus personalities, student groups, 
tary majors for example, make interesting sidelights. 

iotit\. and dromitory life picture-; will add spice to 

• eating places and place of i. ati..n; pictures in 

and prof, .mil the ila--e- il-em-epes will give 



John .). Mango, es member ..f the 
class >.f 1940, died Tuesday at his 
home in We.-t Upton, according to 
word received here yesterday. Death 
came as a resull of Osteogenic 
coma, a malign/nit disease originating 

in bone cells and somewhat analagoU 
to cancer. He had been ill since hist 
March when he firs! left college for 
a major operation. Funeral service 

will he held in the Catholic ("hi. 

at West Upton Friday morning. 

While at college, Mango wa pi. d. 

ed t.. Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity and 
was active in sports. 



High honon wenl tot ho Dai, ■. pro 
<hi( • team of tii,. College 

itional Dairy industries Ex- 
position being held in New Orleans, 
Poui iana, according to word receh 
ed hen \e lerday by Prof. Jul in ii. 

Plan. I en. 

'I be U am. which I. ft la. i Thurs- 

daj , in addit Ion to w inning a .- 600 

I and i bronze 

..<!. placed third in the large judg- 

open to dairy Indent., 

i all state colli ;;e and univen i 
of the i In ited state and < !anada. 
The team's record includes a rank- 
ing, of thud in JU( di pi >dui i . 

third in Judging cheese, fourth In 
judging ice cream, and fourth In milk 
judging, Robert MacCurdy ':>■ rank 

ed rid in t he cut ire conte -t in 

milk Judging for which he was 
awarded a -i i \ i r medal. William Gra- 
ham '38 w,,n a bronze medal, placing 

fourth in butter, third in cheese, and 

fifth In all product . The ., holarship 

bv, ..i ded for excellent 

In preparation for the conte t, the 

team wa coached b) l*rof. Merrill .). 

Mack ami Prof. Ha it j 'i. Lindquist. 

r LindquL t i w it! the team 

in \. w <) i lean . 



Once again Amhersl Week End 

la here, and the fraternities are mak- 
ing plan.- for gala tunes. Nearly two 
hundred and lifi\ couples are plan- 
ning to attend the Round Robin and 
their respective fraternity dances. 
Guests are expected from more than 
75 town and cities, including Ann 
Arbor, Mich.; Boca Grande, Florida; 

South Carolina; Oxford, Ohm; and 
towns in Conn., New York, and Maine. 

Smith Leads 
Thirty-one colleges are t,, |„. repre- 
sented, with Smith far in the had 
bj mora than twenty guests, Mount 
hTolyoke rank; second, followed by 
Va ■"'• Bryn Mawr, Skidmore, Colby, 
Simmon.-, Radcliffe, Syracuse Uni- 
versity, Becker, \. V. p., and the 
State Teachers' College of Worces- 
ter, North Adam., Bridgewater, and 
Framingham are all to have gue I 
pre '-nt for the Amhersl game and 

dances. 

S. A. E, is the only fraternity let 

having a dance thi w« ek. Becaut e of 
the installation program planned for 
their chapter, the members mo t wait. 

A dance is planned for the mar fu- 
ture. 

Those Vttending 
Couples are invited to \ i \\ all fra- 
ternities in the earlier part ,,f the 
evening, Clo ed II begii al ten 

thirl.\ , at which tune COUplcfl an- a I. 

ed t.. return i,, their own f. a', ml 
Fratemil ies and i heir gue t are 

as follows: 

Alpha Epsilon Pi: Cabol < loud and 

his Rain Maken ..r Springfu Id. I hap- 
erones, Dr. ami Mr- . Frakei ..... Dr. 
ami Mrs. Bosnian. Decoral ii .i 

Spani h Motif. Informal. 

\l\ .-,,, '■; Ifii n 1 , 

'• • M i ■ ii r . > nn i' . w . . .! 
in,...-; [Joriuld | 

i B. n l 

• n -I M. II. I [.I . .i 
M. .lifts ,.r Smith \i . 
i Kohn, Mi 
Smith Mm rnic I . .. i,. ■ ,, , 

i,, ,.., i | 

'■' u ' "' !• ■ RoFh i . | i 

"I Smith II., i %. , l - run, I ,.,. ,...i.i ,,, i. . 

11 ■ .1" i . Mm ,.<•,, > l.| ,,f 

'*" ''•■' I ■■ Ii I' l. thj '.,,1,1 

ii- Wli n, . i i ■ r. 

" f .^"""' •' ■" • I 
"i Hicktix. 

Sigma Phi Epaiton: The Swing 

Quartet Chaperones, Prof, and Mi 
Hauch ami friend-. The decorations 
will be in the awing mot f informal. 

l':o' Johi on, Dotty Boi rj ol u, . I . , c,,|. 
It'll I 

' ■ ■> '■■• il lOfl ' ONI K. r, II,,,,. 

Klvn \S h« i ! 

I(,«„l ! |, 

I'owi'i I ihcrlm I'rntt i.l I .. , l|, • , 

ll.lt \: ■ ■ . I .. II 

| I . ■ , 

i M II . 

of i .■ ,, •.,.. ; l»] 

... w . , 

i • ti Pa 



. amiMi 

and Me 



amera shol 1. [) ■■■ d | and 

are verj welcome. 



SENIOR ELECTIONS 

Due to the facl t hat a major 

ity of tit ha I 

lots m t be da eh held 

last Friday, •> al Ing will be > 
time .1 again tomorrow. 

nior hallo' ma- be obtain 
ed P. Ida; . October 2». In the 
room, Memorial build 
•. from 1 I to 12 a. m. and 
from I to :; p. I 

•e, which P m 
charge of I all 

,i..rs who did not \..i.- I 
Friday to d 
..in fail. 



Sinfonietta's Varied Program 

Appeals to Mass State Audience 



A propil ion . tart to thi* .- eai 'a 



nf Social I iiH.n pi ngram • at 
t he . allege wa. the excellent per 
formance last 1 of the 

Ro ton Sinfi.nietta, under the baton 
• >. The ' api city audi- 
which | ■ I at Po ■ . \ udi Finish, came the 

torium certain!- d the fac! that : uiiig, fn.m tin- ami, - 



Idyl," to whoo marine 






orche t ra did full 

out mood followed tw< 

Pal... 

Then, to Judj m the amount 

of applause w hich rang out il 



ti ■ i 

minded; and the 
w a , <| by 

have been a u 
umed to pi ■, 
all- cold and hi 
audience. 



. ulturally view Hurt' "Di ■ ■ ." Thi 

■ m which charming, light humoured parody 
mu t plea ed the audience immei ely, and 
mu .ained two well do ervod 

a tradition- One's only regret when thi 
! ; ton flnall refused I i I 
! wa - that the H tot 
urnei to Kn 



tniil, 



Copyright 19J7. Ljogitt & Mybss Tobacco Co. 



A i 3-1VS 



THE M\ss\( III SKITS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1937 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER ML IM1 



/abassacbifectt^' - '' Collegian 




-M 



.11 I.I \' 



II. K V 



:i kk 



I LOW I. 



IKiM 



S .1. i: 



t ,.r 

BRIGHT 



I HI liiKI \l. IUIAU1) 



t ;nu|ills 

H \i RICE tonkin ':;•. Editor 
M VI'.hl.l.K BOOTH ':;.i 
l.l.uvii is. i UPELANO 'it 
HETTINA HALL IS 
MARY I. MEEHAN 
FRANCES s MERRILL 
ki.i.a: im: w.\i:i> 
JOSEPH HAH i 1 1 A\ ICZ '40 
JOHN K. I- II. mis '40 
NANCY K. I.i ' I. i" 
CAROLS N 1.. MoNK '40 
JA< QUEUNE I- 81 EWART 'In 
RUMA LEA Y '40, Secretary 



Editor 



'4( 



Athletira 

Al.l RED M RW IREN 
FRANKLIN M. li \\ I 
aim III li \. NO YES 

Mnki'-uii 
EMERY MOORE ':!'.• 

Pfcotosraph) 
LANE BIDDINGS '88 

Sto'.khri<li:i' Cm respondent 
ROBERT RIEDL B'88 

Collegia*) Quarterly 
SIDNEY ROSEN '39, Editor 
.i \-,i:r W. CAMPBELL '40, a 

1 iimnriiil Adviser 
PROP. LAW RENCE 8. DICKINSON 

Family Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H. GOLDBERG 



Ed. 



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BUSINESS BOARD 

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MITCHELL l'. NEJAME '88, Subscription tigr. 
Business Awiietante 

GEORGE BENJAMIN "88 
.1. HENRY WINN '39 



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i fnp ,|. Any communications or 
i„. received at tl"- Cellegten office befo 
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Ent< r. ,1 ;. - • •! elm a matter at Hi'- Am- 

PobI Office. Accepted for mallln 
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Printed by Carpenter & Morehouse, Cook PI., 
Amherst, Maes., Telephone 13 



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Reduced to Lowest Power 
A senior was Inquiring the best 
method for reducing from a phy.-i- 
cian: 
Senior: "Doc, what Is a good ex- 
rcise for reducing? 

I i.i.-; ".lust move your head from 
ide t.. ude." 
Senior; "Like this?" (turning his 
head from l«-f t to right) 
Doe: "Yes, that's it." 



Senior; 
it'.'" 

Doc: "Every 
foam." 



Hut how often do I do 
time you si-.' the 
Tomohawk 



Every once in a while we gel 

the urge to study, well, you know 
what we moan. So the other day 
we betook ourself (?) in haste 
to the library to do a little con- 
centrating. And lo and behold this 
is what We saw at the foot of a 
t airway: 

< LADIES MUSIC -> 

Something ought to he d me about 
it. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday. Ortohtr 2H 

7 :00 I'. M. Collegian Competition 
7:M 1'. M. Band rehearsal, H lMdjt. 
7:311 P. M. ('hem Club <,.,. maun 

chief chemist <<f Standard on Co. 
of N. V. 
10:30 P. M. M. B, C. Badlo program 

w. u. /. 
I iuia>. Oetahei 29 
Soccer Ambers! b1 Amherst 

7 :00 !'. M. Football rally 

8:00 p. M. Sigma Beta Hallowe'en 
Party 

Snturdav, October 30 

2:<m P. M. Football - Amherst at M. 

S. C. 
5:00 P. M. Tea, cocoa, and eoflfee par. 

ties Sororities 

- :00 P. M. Dances 
Sundav, Octohcr .1 
5:00 P. M. Vespers 
s:00 P. M. Chess Club — Library 
Monday, November l 

Cross-Country Conn. Valley Cham- 

pi., n Inp a' M. S. C. 
Greenfield Community Concert — Fred- 
erlck Jagel, tenor 

8 :00 1'. M. I lebating 
Tuesday, November 2 

Christmas Greens Conference 
Repres. Clason Jones Library 

l ::sn P. M. l'ii..- Art i Council 
K:00 P. M. Men's (ilea Club 
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3 
College Club in. eth g 
7:iiu P. M. Index meeting Senate 

room 
7 ;Q0 P. M. Psychoil 

Kir.-, •■Ii.il lenca 

dividual" 

Thursda> , November I 
11:00 a. m. Convocation I>r. Bean 

Durbin — London School of Boo- 
noealce 



STOCKBRIDGE 



Club - Prof, 
her, dity on In- 




And then there was the freshman 
who hurried up to see I.i- big brother 
at the fraternity house just to find 
out if he could hit his roommate ... 

and the sophomore who wanted to -• at • P- m 

the Library. 



Psych Club 
Then will he a meeting of the 

Psych Club in the Memorial build- 
ing next Wednesday, \'ov. .''», at 7 
|i. m. Prof. Rice will speak on "The 
Influence of Heredity on Individuals." 
Phillips Brooks Club 

There Will be a meeting of the 

Phillips Brooks club Tuesday, Nov. 

in the Music Room of 



EDITORIAL 



REROUTE 



Is the town Of Amherst to become .i Master Highway" for Sunday 

joy riders and speed demons? 

Tin. wis the question raised in the minds of those who read 
the proposal to make Pleasant and South Pleasant streets links m a through- 
highway from Connecticut to Ne* Hampshire. The plan was explained in 
detail m a recent issue of the SpringfiM Vnion which earned a Full-page 
special article, with a map showing the proposed east west and nortli- 
SOUth turnpike. 

Tins plan, while .t would aid trahu conditions m Worcester and 
AA send a constant stream of thrOUgh-autoistS north and 



know if Joe E. Brown was a man or 
a mouth. It has been ad that it is 
impossible to kiss the modern girl 
unexpectedly . • • The nearest you 
can come to it is to k'ss her sooner 
than she thought yen would, Over- 
heard in the men's shower: (This 
is going to be good. girl;, so read 
on.) . . . "Hey. anybody got a watch 
on? What time is it?" (Who said we 
were all wet!) 



about 



Something seems to be going on 
this weekend. At least we got that 
impression, for just look what we 
found in our mail-box the other day. 
Someone has mixed us up with I). 
Dix . . . 

Thatcher House 
Mass. State 
heir Reinaerd: I am a freshman 
at the college, and recently I ask- 
ed my girl from home up for 
Amherst week-end. She said then 
that .-he COUldnM p >ssihly coine. 
and BO shortly afterward, 1 ask- 
ed a girl from college to go with 
me. and she accepted. Now tlie 
girl from home writes that her 
plans are changed and that she 
will he up Saturday. What shall 

I do'.' 

Worried '41 
Dear Worried 'II: You seem to bo 
doing all right as it is. 



Social Dance (lass 

The first in the series of social 
dance classes under the direction of 
Mr. Shearer will be held in the Drill 
hall tonight from 7:80 to !) p. m. 
Prices for the series are: men, $2.50; 
women, $1.25. 
Women's t'lee Club 

There will be a rehearsal of the 
Women's (Hee Club Thursday, Oct. 
2S, at 8:00 p. m. in room 114, Stock- 
bridge Hall. This is an important work 
rehearsal — please be prompt. 

Lost 

A Bulova white gold wrist watch 
with the initials "M. M. P. 1M2" was 
lost Tuesday on either Pleasant street 
or Lincoln avenue. Finder please re- 
turn to the Treasurer's office. Reward. 

Hand 

All members of the band making 
the radio trip will be at the Memorial 
building at 7:80 with instruments. All 
nun who are appearing on Saturday 
with the band will report to the uni- 
form room not later than 12:45 on 
Saturday aften n. Scheduled Thurs- 
day evening rehearsals will resume 
next week, with all men expecting to 

make the Coast (Juard trip being re- 
quired to be present. 

Collegians 

Collegians left at P.owker auditor- 



Notice.-.: 

Mr. Parsons, Superintei 

Farm, has started the < 
in milking and teaming 
cause of the large cla 
some time before all tin 
accommodated. Time trial 

at SoUth College. 

A student council nu et 
for Oct. 28, at the Men 
tag. 

More "cheer leaders" sa 
ed. Anyone wishing to try 
Griffin at 76 Pleasant si 
leaders will be awarded 
the end of the year. All 
era are requested to he 
day, as the Stockbridge [ 
will play Williston then. 

K. K. 

The committee for the i 
K. K. following the An 
is as follows: J. Gibson, 
B. Abbott; P. Stedman. 

Mr. Donald Ross has a 
position of Faculty Ad\ 
club. Interior painting ha 
should be finished by Thi 

A. T. G. 

Alpha Tau Camma will 
social season with a dame 
Oct. 80, The dance comn 
by R. Riedl; working wil 
K. Hacsela and R. Surgen. i • 

will begin at 8 J), m. a; . 
12 midnight. Open hot] i 
from S :;$<) p. m. to lo 
chaperons will be Direr* 
Verbeck, Professor and '! 
and Professor and Mrs. M 

io (late, the club has 
from twenty-three freshnti 

Sports 

The strong Stockbridgi 

team tasted its first defi .>•. 
season at the hands of Cu King A 
emy by the score of 12 to '>. 
a slow start, the team reailj : 
"go to town" until the final qu 
when their unly score v. 
over by Capt. Fournier, The A 

of R. Sparks, K. i; 
J. Deary was an outstanding :• 
of the game. 

The team, composed n 
seconds, lost to Deerlield A . 
seconds. The Stockbridgi' 
outweighed twenty pounds j" 
The final score was 20-0. 

The cross-country team w ■■ 
first meet of the season by the 
of 25-35 (Low score wins). Thf 
is headed by Co-captain- B, 
tnond and L. Bearse. 



Sprincfield, wou 

south by way of Amherst, through the hear, ot the Mass. State campus. 
Hoards of Sunday drivers, and speedsters would continually make their 
way through the town 

With tiatiu conditions already becoming menacing on our campus 
md i n the town ol Amherst in general, the inevitable influx of autos would 
create i serious situation here. Even now the normal traffic through the 

tm ; n . , ull , thr ough our campus ..Ion, South Pleasant street. IS Creating , 
eeiuunc hazard 10 students. This is especially true a. Utght, When V.Slbihty 

Son g the road is poor. In the past several persons have keen m,ured on 
Ninth Pleasant Street by autoists. 

A proposal such as tins, coming at a time when steps 

taketl to improve traffic condition 

fortunate. Steps should be taken in an 

ment ol the plan which would d< 

, ., •• ._ i ..a.;. i, ...M.l.l indm.ecr the lives ot students 

typical college town. 

and townspeople both. 

lt i s st.ll uncertain when construction on this Master Highway" 

of money will be needed, much ol it to come from 

this project v>i!l he realized. Now 



Alumni News 

Fredrick Tucker, Cla-.- of S 
cently visited the campus 
newed old friendships. Mr. 
while at Stockbridge, wai I 
the student council and vai 
organizations. He is now 

Irving Christenson, S'36, a , ! 



i Thursdays are for und-rgrad- C.-.rdening major, has also beg 

own business is doing well. i ; ' 
luck, Irving. 



s at Massachusetts State College, is un 

effort to forestall any further develop 

u |.| destroy the- character of Amherst 

nd which would endanger the 



. Hou i 

Mass. State College. 

Dear Reinaerd: I am a junior at 

the college and a member of 

Borority. 1 am 20, very pretty, 
and normally quite attractive to 
the opposite sex I d<> not ap- 
prove, however, (ft smoking, 
necking, drinking, etc.. etc. So 
la i I have not received an in- 
vitation to Amherst weekend. Do 
you think that smoking, necking. 
drinking, etc., etc.. are necessary 
to social .Ufi-t'^^'! 
Dear Troubled 1 There seems to he 
some mi-take in ynur address. 



Boil a little vinegar in 
after having fried lish. I 
away the odor and mall 
easier. 

Throughout the world 
now nearly 10 million mill 



will begin. A great sum 

the gasoline tax. Eventually, however 

U the time lor the colleges to raise their voices in pro.es, to tins plan, wh 
, icstincd to be harmful. Publk and student opinion must be crystallized 
on this subject, and a protest immediately pkucd before the New England 
Uegional Commission and the Massachusetts State Planning Board. 1 he 
route of the highway, which in ..sell is commendable, should ^hanged 

. h , ,' ls to avoid .he center of town and our campus. While there 

is ye, tune the highway should DC rerouted either through Northampton. 
or m such a way as' to skirt Amherst, as „ will the two large C.es ,n western 

Massachusetts, Worcester and Springfield. 



Adams House 
Mass. State Colli ge 

Rear Reinaerd: 1 am a freshman 
here, and a few day- ago a sen- 
ior a ked me to go to the h >i e 
dance this weekend with him. 
I accepted but now I'm beginning 
to wish I hadn't, because he Ij 
a \< i> dull person, Although lie 

\9 a I! M. O. C.i very hand lome, 
and drives a P.uick. he really has 
verj little brain. All he sver 
think- or talks about is m X. C in 
j i u help me '.' 

Disturbed. 
Dear Disturbed: W« certainly can. 
Just introduce us. 



uate students only. Members of the 
faculty and graduate students are re- 
quested not to take a copy. Anyone 
desiring to subscribe to the Collegian 
may do so by sending his name and 
address to the Subscription Manager, 
Collegian Office, Memorial Building. 
Unit Show exhibitors 

There will be a llort Show exhibi- 
tors' meeting Thursday afternoon at 
4:00 p. m. in French Hall, room 102. highways, an increase of nK* 
All exhibitors mint be present. 50 per cent in eight year* 

STATESMEN 

ARE YOU WITH US? 

Attend 

MAMMOTH RALLY 
TORCH LIGHT PARADE 

Fireworks Singing 

Band Cheering 

FRIDAY 7:30 p.»j 



Amherst Rated As Strongjworite Over Statesmen In Traditional Rivalry 




RETURNS TO SQUAD 



.Saturday's football meeting with Amherst will be the loth in a 

which extends back to 1SK1. The games have been held annually 

lor a long Cessation of rivalry between l l, <r and 1921. The feffmen 
a big edge in the .series with 31 wins against lo for the Statesmen, 
contests having ended in ties. 

The first State-Amhcrst game for which the ColUg'tan has any 
: was played Oct. 21, 1922. The CotUgtan article Opened as follows': 
erst Eleven Succumbs to Terrific Onslaught of M. A. C. Warriors 

"For the first time in over twenty years "the Aggie eleven 
defeated Amherst last Saturday. It was the first football game 
between the two institutions that has ever been held on Alumni 
I ield, and the result was as satisfying as the fact that we were able 
to entertain our visitors on one of the best gridirons in the east. 
Over 5000 spectators watched the annual battle between the two 
rival institutions which resulted in a 10-6 win for the home team. 
The coaches express themselves as dissatisfied with the results of 
the aerial offense which the Maroon attempted and they have 
nothing but praise for the stubborn defense of the Purple. It 
was a hard, clean contest from the start to the final whistle, with 
the ultimate outcome always in question. The teams were evenly 
matched in the first half but in the last two periods the Aggies 
plainly outmatched their opponents from the other end of town. 
In the last three periods the Jeffmen never had the ball within 
lour ehalkmarks of the Aggie goal." 

The following year State lost 7-3. Jones, "Agate star," missed a ^ 
a 10-yd. field goal by mere inches, before kicking over the crossbars 
three points before Drew, "the bad man in the enemy offense picked Tufts Drops Came to Williams 




George Niden 



R.P.I., AMHERST ARE 
WINNING OPPONENTS 



BILL MICHELL LEADS LORD JEFFS' HIGH 
SCORING OFFENSE AGAINST WEAK STATE 

George Niden, Fran liioi. Al Smith, Howie Steff Return to 

Backfield For Purple Fray While Norm 

Linden Is Back In Lino 

WPI DEFEATS STATE 
AS F0RKEY IS STAR 



Worcester I Jack Loads Team to 

11-0 Win Over Weak 

.Maroon Squad 



Tb. 
a 



emingly impossible heave out of the air, while running at top speed 

'I he "Battle of the Ages" has been succeeded in' the inter-town 

es by the "Battle of the Century" and once more the Purple and White 

Amherst has been lowered in defeat before the Maroon and White of 

::,. Through sixty minutes of gruelling football the Goremcn outplayed 

heavier Amherst eleven, made their own breaks and won by a 1 7 ro 

in before a record crowd of 7000. The M. A. C. eleven has been 

•ned the "irresistible inch worms"; slow but steady in their advance 

1 across the goal line lor the touchdown which sewed up the 



And Coast Guard Hows 
to A. I. C. 



win 



dashe 



Coming back again in 1924, the Statesmen defeated Amherst 17-7 
■- a story which read as follows: 

;id only their opponents can realize the omnipotence of each plodding 

e for a score. Their sole brilliance lay in the concerted effort mu\ 

it aggressiveness of eleven men. One of the salient features of the 

was the excellent condition of th M. A. C. team. Not a single sub- 

ition was made and no serious injury was incurred during the strugL-le. 

Agrarians were outweighed ten pounds to the man in the line and 

eight in the backfield yet the only successful offense which Amherst 

I was by the aerial route. On the other hand the home team gained 

insistently through the line and skirted the ends on a few instances for 

yardage. The Aggie tackling was the most savage demonstration 

have given this year." 

In the following two years Aggie was outclassed in hard fought 

27-0 and 21-0. In 1928 a superior State team lost to Amherst ISO 

-vet mist-blanketed field. The same score held the next year when. 

l 'hree scoreless quarters Amherst scored twice on passes. 

After being beaten 26-6 in 1930, State came back under 
Mel Taube in 1931 to win 13-12 with meteoric Hush scoring all 
the State points on 2"S and 65-yd touchdown jaunts, and plunging 
1 rigird smashing out long gains. In '32 Hush again led the States- 
men in trouncing Amherst 21-6. State lost 14-0 the following year. 
hut came back in 'Vi as the undcr-dogs to outfight ami rout a 
strong Amherst team 16-0. 

In 1035 State went down 1 v() when hlvin Wanzo, then a soph- 
SCOred twice. Last year the Statesmen led at the hall 7-6, but were 
1 13-7 when a second touchdown was again made on a pass from 
II to Coey. This year . 



Led by Amherst with a 12-2 
nver strong Wesleyan, tbe State op- 
ponents finished another week of foot- 
ball and drew a week Bearer their 
encounter with the Maroon. Major 
rival Tufts went down to Williams 
18-0 but looked Strong even in de- 
feat. Coast Guard Academy was one 
of the two service teams to fall last 
week going down to American Inter- 
national College 6-0 in a sight game, 
Friday at New London. Rensselear 
Poly continued to improve gaining a 
<>-<; tie with its up-State .New York 



St.ate football team went down 

4-0 defeat before a revamped 
Worcester Tech team last Saturday 
on Worcester's rain drenched Alumni 
Field. It was the first win of the sea 
son for tbe Engineers and left the 
Statesmen without a victory in their 
first five starts. 

State opened its lone offensive 
threat shortly after the start of the 

first quarter when Bob Perkins re- 

COVered a fumble by Lambert, who 
started at halfback for W. 1'. I. for 
tbe first time this year, on tbe En- 
gineer's 30 yard stripe. On the first 
play, Towle threw a pass over the 
center of th,. Un,. l( , '|' a ,, Tappin, 
.sophomore starter at right halfback 
for State, who was nailed in bis 
tracks on the three yard line. With 
first down, a line buck, an end run, 
and a reverse tailed to gain any 
ground, and on the fourth down 
Towle'l pass into the end y.otu 
batted down. 



Saturday's 
STATE 

llauck, I.- 
I inik. It 

Sicvers, l>; 

Collins, <■ 

Ruber^e, rft 
Perkins, rt 

Morey, re 

Bullock, «|ii 

C/.elusniak, lh 
Tappin, or 
Niden, rli 
Sunt ucci, fb 



l,ine-up 

A Mil Kit ST 

re, Schwei/.er 

rt. Palmer 

rK. WilkeninK 

C, <.oi ii I hi 

Iff, Kuan 

li. Ward 

le, Cordner 

qb, Joys 

'h. PnttciiKill 

lh. Michel I 

fb, I in ni. i n 



was 



The Amberst-Wesleyiin game wa 
Purple till the wa\ and points to 
a toutfh Saturday for the Statesmen. 

Tufts saw too much of Williams' Cap 

tain Fielding Simmons and sras un- 
able to get its running .attack start 
<•<! mi tbe muddy Medford Oval. Al- 
though Simmons failed to score for 

first time this year he was the 
pilot of the Williams drives, 

s made eight first downs to Wil 



the 
chief 

Tuft 

liams seven but made only i>2 



van! 



Kauffman Finds Social Sporls to be 

An Aid to Right Use of Leisure Time 



Following is a discussion of so- 
rl - at the State College pre- 
". S. W. KaulTman. director 
.1 courses of required physi- 
■ tion. 
place of the college is to pro- 
only training and many ex- 
to help the individual ac- 
livclihood, but also to build 
'"ire of interests and prac- 
' the rightful occupation of 
' me. 
or William James has em- 
• I the importance of the mind 
reactions or habits. Approx- 

97 per cent of our self ex- 
may be considered as re- 
habits and only .'{ per cent of 
that we do are delibera- 
tlmulating and satisfying 
hunger. These activities im- 
th« will. If this is true, our 
re of outstanding importance 
niner the success of our lives 

of added Importance in tup- 
is in the exercise of our wills, 

i pie stop playing because 

' "Id. I ndoubtedly they grow 

;.,.(; • p i ' ■ '• .-_ 

ea I'!'." leal '* lu -'.t ; m here 
College oiTr 
possible ii 



from rushing while the winners piled 
up 17K. Tufts tried seven passes with 
the wet ball and was not able t i 
complete one of them. The Royal 
Purple tried ;; like number of passes 
and completed two, one of them from 
Simmons to Pete Stems for a touch- 
down. Strongest for the losers were 

Captain Harold Zimmerman at tackle. 

Al Pearson at end, and Ralph Sherry, 
other tackle. 

The little navy threatened A. I. ( '. 
twice under the lights but was unable 

R, 



P. I. surprised itself by holding Union p^gj, 

and I wo points for Tech. 



ip.ovemerits in 
ouraging personal par- 
wholesome big muscle 



activity. Athletic sports and games, 
dancing, rhythms, swimming and sim- 
ilar activities influence the body finic '" l"' sh ■CTOSS a score. At Troy 
prove strength, endurance and vitality 

Second, it teach. bj many individual 1 " ■ knoted count 
skills in a variety of activities for 
immediate use while growing. With 
this in mind, the required program 
for Freshmen Physical Education of- 
fers an opportunity for individuals to 
elect a variety of team game activi- 
ties such .as soccer, football, basket 
ball, baseball, etc., which are based 
upon instruction in skills as a mean 
of physical development and of build 
ing muscle coordination during the 
formative years. 

Third, the Department also offers! 
a wide variety of activities ot carry- 
over value for recreation during 
middle life. These include such ac- 
tivities as archery, golf, tennis, .swim- 
ming, volleyball, badminton. Partici- 
pation in these activities are required, 
not solely because of their Import- 
ance as a recreational opportunity for 
middle life, but because of their val- 

■ •" i ' ' an of I hing social 

. iem" . Confidence which come, 

1 from acquired 

kills, iii physical activity, helps to 

'.e.i "mo inferiority complexes and 



Taking the ball «m downs on their 
own 2d, the Tcchmen started an 
eighty yard drive toward their first 
score. Lambert and Forkey made most 
of the ground on line plunges, and a 
pass from Forkey to Lambert car- 
ried Hie ball to State', live yard line. 
On the second try Gastafson bucked 

over the ';?ie for the score. A pass 
into the end /.one for th.. extra point 
failed. 

Just before the close of the half, 
Kingsley, substitute Tech halfback, 
caught a punt and with the aid of 
Some excellent blocking, raced f,!» 
yards for a touchdown, but the plaj 
was called back and a slipping pen- 
alty Imposed on the Engineers. 

In the final quarter, Cslusniak, at 
tempting to punt on the fourth down 
from State's four yard line, juggled 
the ball and was tackled before be 
i >uld get the Kick away. With the 
ball going to the Engineers, two line 
buck., prove I futile, and then Porky 
f; deil back and passed to Uushton 
on the goalline for Tech's second 
touchdown. The try for extra point 
wa- grounded. 

In the final second of the game, 
i orkey, -ecu I best punter in New 
England last year, got off his fourth 

GO yard punt of the day, and Zelaso, 

State safety men, catching the ball 



('.outturn J from Pagj I 
capable substitute in junior Vic 
I'attengill. So far this season the 
Statesmen have scored only I!) points 
while the Soldiers of th,. King are in 
second |»iac, ■ for eastern intercollegi- 
ate scoring with 1(17 points. (If the 
Maroon touchdowns this year, two ,,f 
them were scored by backs who are 
just returning from the injured list 
and will be unable to see much action. 
Howie Steff counted against A.I.C. to 
give State a tie game while Al Smith 
scored on a pass from Dick Towle in 
Hie Conn. Stale battle. 

Last week while Mass. Slate was 
playing a listless game again i Wor- 
cester Tech and losing 1 1 0, the up 
towners were turning back Wesleyan, 
'.icloi over Coim. Stale, 12-2 in a 
battle that showed th.. Jeffmen to 

have the best club seen j,, Amherst 
since Stale's winning combine led by 
national high scorer, Lou Lush. 

Aside from Kill Michell. one of the 
best .small college backs in the coun- 
try the Amherst dub boasts in Fur- 
man and Di.-k Joe... tWO bacfa belter 
than any Slate has seen tin., season. 

on the substitute list. Coach Lloyd 
Jordan can call up Wan/.o, dusky back 
who single handed defeated State two 
years ago, or Stewie Roberts, sopho 
more ace, and still field the stronee t 
backfield the Maroon has faced. In 
the line Roberts has only to point his 
five fingers and say "ymj p| ; , v tackle" 
because whether I'res ('.,aii, Palmer, 
Ward, or Garde get up to start the 
game, he will still have strong men 
in the line. At end the Jeff., have in 
sophomore Cordner a Sturdy defense- 
man and in Schweizer, Eeesej B nd 
Wiggins three high-geared offensive 
threats. Jeff guards will be Wilk.n 
ing ami Kuhn while Goodeli will finish 
(he slate at center. 



over his shoulder, was carried into „ . 

lh- end /..me where he was tackled by CARAWAY SfcKS KASY 

ivsky and Touban for a safety 



COACHES AM) CAPTAINS MAPPING PLANS 




LORD JEFF VICTORY 



le e|f consciousness. 



Cattail I red Siexers. (,|,. n Scrhnnr. line coach. Head ( oadi LI, Caraway, 
and Hill Pri^ard, assistant coach Snapped in Amherst 
(Jame Skull Session 



Picks Amherst |: v :;:, | »,„•„, 
Jordan, Sievera Predict 
Hose Game 

"Because this year - t, ;,,,, doe a*l 
k»o* what spirit is, and because of 
'i.e Amhersl record thi . si un, I 

Pec' Anil, or t to beat u , |, v ;;;, ,„,,,,, 

Vou can't win games if tin' I. 
don'l want to fight, and I jus* hope 

they will try for the firs! time this 
year," sras the way Eb Caraway, 
state head coach (summarized the Ma- 
roon chancei in Saturday' encounter 

With the I,,,ri| Jeff;-. 

Jeff mentor, Lloyd Jordan, bail a 
different tune .saying. "It will be ;| 

tough ball gams all State-Amhersl 

t,; "' ■'■- •'"'•• l have the utmost respect 

foi the State team and < RpecJallj I'.r 
<• Coach, lib Caraway." 

Captain Fred Sievera of the Stats 
men went on record with; "Amherst 
i comins down hers with a fine , 
ord but don't -eii n hort Pa | pei 

f oruiaiiee mean n«*tl . . . , . ( . 

two rival c-ei together." 






iw i rod 



I hi: MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, I HI RSDA1 OCTOBER 28, Ml 



THE MASSACHl SETTS COLLEGIAN. Till KSDYY, OCTOBBI St, Ittl 



PB.VI RUNTIMES PLAN 



i\ : Kappa: Web Maxon of 
h f. and Mi i. 
I Mrs. Cary, 
I lave Motif. Formal. 



Villi 



;. i- In mull n'T I ha' 
the hulls* 1 is planning ome SP< ' ial 
entertainment for ten o'clock Satin - 
,l.,\ night. Ju>i w H \T this entei 

>,. i . ;i deep, dark, 



- ij; Ep w unl 



I OED MIIN 



I. WlltD \ DELI \ Ml 

Klin I ; "i'' •' mem - 

.r Pin Kappa Phi. In recogni* 

, ,f thi ■ . the wiroritj pre* 

! •■; tin- "Odes of Keats 

[in«i Shelley" "IB a limited edition. 

o ,\ ing a coffee par- 



Collegiate Magazine 
Prints Students Work 



VESPERS GROUP 
HEARS PHELPS 



( ontauun 
"( llected 

'.','.). editor i 

.•nut a p it I 

lie Kn 



In Sidney K • i 
ie < 'ollegian Quarterly, 

; led "To K n 
[{utl \dams, a special 



tami 

• I <•! ('! . Nil 

ii- nature 

I m :. lie 

Ep 

I ft LO( K 

(J. i- 



Ep \* ill I. 'om 
ten p< >"• ttat. cve- 

, i ilon't in:- - it. Sin 

\\ SIGHT PEN 



ind Mi 

law. 'l'l 



Lambda • In Vlpha: N 



Mr. an 

... I - 



Vlnl 



id A 



STUDENTS URGED 
TO INVITE DADS 



tudent, the Collegiate Review, new 
v hei - game tins Sat- coUegiat) „ , . w| „ , u . Nov< 

I ii for the alumnae of 

I", 

1 ' ■ ■ In a letter to I i ' a- 

\i.l-M \ i. LMBDA Ml L i v , , u. i, ; 

li rity announces the joining '39 edit ir of 1 

mr new pledges: Anne Dec, Olive "The Mas- 
Jack on, Mary Meehan, and Mildred DV f ar the best 1 I n'a 

review will u\ in the 

Eleanor Ward had charge of the ..,,•( ion. an ,i ;,' - Vdam' p • 

Round Robin tea given to the advis- j ne literary department. 

and patrol -<■ la ' week. The new magazine, which will 

The nroritj is sponsoring a tea ta j n .,,; pages without an advei i 

,ii the "Abbey" on November 3rd. ment, will also publish work from 

SIGMA BETA nearby A md Mt. II I 

\ cocoa party will bt held after ' ' ' Nl ' w ' "•--- 

Imherst-State game for the alum- ,a,1 d colleges, 

t, at this ,.;,,,. jaequeline Stewart *-l<i is in Frane Wing '40, \f campus pub- 

invitatioti ,.; licit} and ption representative, 

a ' Dorothv Wilson had accented a Arthur Ni '40, news, and Frank- 



The i w ci immandmenl s, 

God" and " 

> ■ 'iii* " i ■ ' : . - 1 i t n 1 1 

on, 1 
Lyon Phelps, Profi I 

his ad- In ..n •• 
■ of Christian! 

.).• us, said I 'i ■ ifi "i* IN 

1 1 ■ . 

i b gpeaki r a 
, diluted by eigh 
about the right 
He saw Chri 
which united t 

it Hal w >riii 3, He ■ i J * ' 

and sensible tj | i 

same should be i 

•'Chi ; -tianit v," he felt . " 

practical thing in the \\..tl 



i 



i' 



Kappa Sigma: Rand, Red Morgan 
of Holyoke. Chaperones, Dr. and Mrs. 
pulli- and Mr. and Mrs. Loy. Decora- 
tions, symphon; in scarlet, white, 
anil u'lvi-n. Informal. 

Ki, 
I , ' ' 

,!,,,,. Ki-iinn-H Hrm-kftl »l 

. I.I. rv, I "t Smith 

H 

I h. In,., I • oil "I I l! 

„ < .,11, . . Hon Msirl.ii 

I \\ il H>llMI 

,,i llolvo , ' 'h:n I, I 

l.,l...l.l i ' I 1 , '••• 

I , 1 II. '• ' 

i Jim 111 ■ 

Pa. ; John 

I. "l'l ''■ 

■ "i" ,'W 

Jl 

. i:,,i,-,i u.i 

I. I: . 

A 
I i,- I.I l: [lor-otl 

. ( |, , ;,, • h thsi bind- 

,. Hill. 
. .^H, , \N I I AM IT WITH 1«>l • 

I',,' . ,' I 
l!lto\l»v\ O iHEATKE, SI'ltlM.l II I l> 
S,,,. i, 1, :l. Mill. N«\. -1 

I , ., I;. . it ion f 

I all .lark S|ii. m I 

II South Pm.mx'I Sln-rl. 

Telephone W7-W 



It ,- up to i,i ' I 

to end a p 
Dad to coi • 
for Dads' Day, to be held this year pledge to Sigma Beta. lin " ;ivis Mn, literature. 

on November 13. Official invitations j/he annual Hallowe'en party was 

from the committee were sent to all fi , |„, M( .;,| FHdaj i , However, ('||WWT|.\\ rFDFK \TI0N 

Dads last Monday, but to en- ,| tl( , tll t | 1t . other jocial events, it 
-iiiv a good attendance, and a spirit w m nill materialise. TO CONDUCT POLL HERE 

of welcome, each individual student 
is now urged to personally invite his 

, r or ,|„. big day Mitcnen v. Neaame, menara un As ;i ,,.,,., ,,,- t! „. annual observanc 

I , ,. vi(1 |, ,-ears, there will ,1 "" al " 1 Alexander Miller were ini- of Armistice Day on this campus thi 

h fa the Dad Uated into kappa Epailon fraternity. nu .istian Federation will conduct a 

vear Another change in the pro- L; "' IV Vuk:u,i ::; * has been :il ' 1 -*'l lU " 1 p,,ll among the student body. "Would 

» a •'' Pledge, V , )U f, K ht," will be the nature of 

questions. The poll is a part <.f the 
nation wide activity among Ameri 
•■an college students who are inter- 
ested in the problem of settling In- 
ternational dispute without warfare. 
Further information as to the na- 
ture of the poll will appear in the 
next issue of tin 1 Collegian. 



FRATERNITIES 

Mitchell F. NeJame, Richard Glen 
don and Alexander Miller were ini- 
tiated Int.. Kappa l.p-il..u fraternity 



■ ram will be inau Jt'ear 

n '> in the militan exhibition, in that 

x r. inioi nd ily sopnomores \s mi 

■ ' » h, ' l ' : l: "'' d lowed to ride in the hoi -•• how. 

I .ii.,,. i ... Uu ton. 



The College Store 

NORTH COLLEGE 



GRIDIRON INN 

Regular Meals 

Hooih Service 

Special Sunday Nighl 

Suppers 



Campbell Next 
Vesper Speaker 



Jeffrey Campbell, secrets 
Student Christian Associatioi 
... on "The Prophet »f I 
the Vespers Service on S 
tober 31. 

M i . < lampbell, win. visited I 
pus last year, has been d< 
p "as funny as a crutch 

i . <l his U.I). and D.I). .1 

from tin' University of St. Lav 



STUDENT SUPPLIES 

Soda Fountain 

Lunch Counter 

Banners, Pennants and 

Sou vi- nirs 

Sunda) Muht Sapper at 

Special Pricea 



LITTLE SUGGESTION 

For lin-- week-end For tine luncn or dinner 

well cooked and served at reasonable prices. 

Bring your relatives or friends. 

Excellent Service 




BUY YOUR 



▲ 



"Modern Age" 
Additions 

25c-50c 

35c-75c 

Jeffery Amherst 
Bookshop 



Radios 



Record Players 



Sporting Goods 



Lamps 



Electrical Goods 



Sarris' Restaurant 

College Candy Kitchen 

Complete Sods fountain Service 



at 



THE MUTUAL £",!*& CO 



• 






Atiilti 



JAMES V. LOWELL 

BOOKSELLER 

U. S. CAMERA 1937 

isi photography of I 
.nsi '>i i 

$2.90 



DRAWING MATERIAL 

Boards, T Square*, Triangfa 
Pencils, Braaera, slide Rulea 

Compasses and Protractors 



A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer & Stationer 



1 kinetic Bracelet! 

( i I >.l Mil Wil- 
li I.. I 
l\»<ll Sl< II M 

IxiiMjs cm! i 



Mi . utler's I 



EXCEPTIONAL VALUES, Cork brown and natural at $1 

t r> r» 1 I * 1 tptu 

A complete line or Saranac Duckskin gloves Rl r/ , r( . 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



Wesleyan Is Made Team Choice In Monday's Conn. Valley Cross-County Run 

MAR00NI SOCCER CLUB RATED EVEN WITH 



MAROON CAPTAIN 



STRONG LORD JEFFS IN GAME TO-MORROW 

, rst Will Field An Undefeated League — Leading Team to 

Oppose the Once-Defeated Statesmen 
On Hitchcock Field 



I an t'vi'ii chance at victory, 
Iriggs' State soccet team will 
t.» Hitchcock field at Am- 
..morrow afternoon to tangle 
e undefeated Lord Jeffs. 



RODDA STAR AS MSC 
B00TERS TOP TUFTS 



uke win by Vale over the locals High Scoring Statesmen Scores 

i the Maroon from the top of 

u England Intercollegiate Soc- 

ague, leaving lead honors in 
ands of Amherst and Spring- 
Regarding the only local loaa in Sliding around most of the after 

lit of a break due to the va- noon on a muddy liidd, the Marooi 



Twice to Lead 4-1 
Jumbo Win 




CARDINALS' HEERMANS, LUCZAI OF CONN. 
STATE PICKED FOR INDIVIDUAL HONORS 

Maroon and Amherst Are Co-Favorites For Second Position In 
Team Scoring Pickard, NeJame of State, Moyer, 

(lowing, Amherst Arc Strong 



if mud and water, both clubs 

to balance evenly, since the 

of the Ji'tF opponents have 
a par with those of the Ma- 



up-towners played the tough*. 

>.■ on their schedule last week 

Wesleyan. emerging with a 



soccer juggernaut nevertheless sul»- 
merged ■ strong Tufts outlit at the 
.Medford Oval last Saturday, 4-1. 

15ud liodda continued his high-BCor- 

ing ways by accounting for two of the 

four local tallies, both on passes from 



Mitch NeJame 



STATESMEN CAPTURE 
WPI X-COUNTRY RUN 



Larry Pickard, Captain NeJame, 

And Oble Ingram Again 

In Triple Tie 



JEFF SPORT EDITOR 



...... 0.1... hi. ,i, s , ,„ u „,,,. ,,,„„. SEES TOUGH BATTLE 

alter fifteen minutes of play in the •*-■** 

„, while tomorrow's fracas will I first period when he heat Ballard, the (-,..,, T _, (i , , .,„ ,„ . . ,, m^« ^ »??**' „ I'.T' 

bly be the stilf.-st on the local Jumbo net minder. „„ a corner kick "J? A '^ P ' ' '" S '"' Beat « T " '" "** "^ WM 

frona Osley. His second came after Lambda Chi While Thets Pickard who is the strongest run 



Chi Tops S.A.E. 



Soldiers of the King are par- eleven minutes of the third period on 

, powerful this vear, since the »»°th«T i>ass from ais running mate. 
1 , ,,' • • i . IO JIM WOO DRESS 

experience of the juniors and Mate drew first hi 1 when Don f i mh( , r ,. ( <.„,i..„, a ..,■ 

ii .v. in •! ,,-. v»"inei:.t ,>ti clent Snorts ■,: h nil 

rea is well on the credit side. Silverman, scrappy inside left, hooted I •;„ bal] . ,. . , rMnm > 

Co-captains Jones and Jepp- the ball past Ballard during a mix-up I t | ve M !,,,/ 

left-full and outside right, the in front of the cage mid-way in tli 

as will field a full strength I first period. Captain Vin Couper made 

ftlth sophomore John Coleman the fourth point for the invaders when 



Paced b) Harry Heermans, the 
Irons: hanier squad from Wesleyan 

Will he Strong favorites to i'op the 

tir.-t running of the Connecticut Val- 
ley Intercollegiate Cross country Meet 
this Monday over the Slate course. 
< ho ice for second position In the 
team standings is between Amherst 

and the State, men. 

Wesleyan, victors ovi r Vale, are 
undefeated to date and have one ,,f 
Continuing where they left off last , '"' strongest teams in the eat. tieer- 
week Massachusetts State's winning " I:in " bas led the Cardinal pack in all 
cross-count ry .-quad gained another i,ul '""' m, ' , ' l ; ""' ,,; ' s '"' , ' M near the 
victory by way of a triple first place coUrse ''"''d every time out He- 
tie when Captain Mi.-th NeJame, Oble n ' n d Heermans comes ■ strong dele*. 
Ingram and Larry Pickard crossed , -'' lt! " n beaded by Em Guernsey, Cap 
!| ie finish line together in 21:15.45 at , ,;n " Eddie See, Wayne McKusick, 

Wall Tiedemann, Rennie Lamphere 
and Ollie Stone. 

Co-favorite with Heermans for in- 



left, Smokey Smith at out 
:, Gib Willis at center for 
nd George Olds at outside ana. 
fill the forward wall. 



he sunk a penalty kick after some- 
body handled the ball in the penalty 



Pay will Ret the nod at cen- 

•". with Johnny Hitchcock at 

alf, and Bob Hyatt at left- 

'. George Hunt will probably start 

t full in place of Vince Sco- 

, ,l p n .,i "Pireball" Scott, fiaah- 

omore goalie, will complete 

roi ter. 

ut to repeat last year's victory 
r the south-enders, Larry BriggS 
' Id the club that has kept the 
iroon a league threat all season. 

1 aptain Vin Couper, dependable 

■ half, will be the bulwark of the 

al defense, flanked by Corky 

at right half, Bob Buzzee at 

' half, and Auerbach and Podolak 

lacklield in front of Bob Fein- 

ii .t udded goalie. 

. e State forward wall will be led 
-scoring Bud Roddat center. 



Pile lone Tufts tally came late in 



tier on the Slate Mpiad set a fast pace 
over the muddy course that only 
Captain NeJame and Ingram could 
follow. At the finish, way out in 
front the three State runners formed 
nd previous records. I a line and finished together quite a 

distance ahead uf Karding of Tech 
wh,. gained Fourth. Behind Harding 
were three other VV.P.I. runners, Mai 



Coach Jordan i n't taking chances 
with his Amher t eleven and the 
starting whistle Saturday will see a 

team take the field which doesn't tin in fifth, Lancaster at sixth, and 
put any .lock in past records. The | Strandberg in seventh. The States- 
town title which Amherst will be , men go for ties in a big way as was 
protecting for the .second successive [ illustrated when three more of Coach 
the game, when the Pachyderms put '?*»*■ k as coveted an honor as die Derby's charges, Ev Scholz, Larry 
on a spirited rally, climaxed when I Little Three Crown, and Amherst- I liixby and Mike Little tied for the 
Jenkins, Opposing outside left, kicked Mass. State Karnes are as unpredict- eighth place position that gave the 

one past Feinburg. | able as any Little Three battle. [meet to state. Dunklee of the Wor- 

cester club finished way back at 
eleventh. 

The tl 
of the Tech course were deep in mud 
from the heavy rains and the time of 
twenty-one minutes was very fast for 
the conditions. The runner finished 
during the half of the State -Wor- 
cester football battle adding a sad 

>m- 



Briggs used considerable sophomore I Bach team has won the mythical 
talent in relief roles Saturday, not- town championship three times in the 

ably Jakobek. Brown, and Bowen, past six rears, and Kb Carauix^ tu 

.,ii r ,. u ~ u u •. ,, . <n«t\\.i\ s 1 1 1( . three and three-quarters mi es 

all of whom should see considerable men will have the advantage of play- 
ing on their own field where they 
have won the title two out of three 
times. 

goal, Tom Lyman, and Bud Rodda Tne L°. ( ' Jeff outfit, however, is in 
in the forward, wall, and Couper and i K"'"' physical shape ami bas only 

Amherst, second place favorites ! ,,,st " ne ni - Cstrin^ starter to date. I touch to the happy Tech Home,-. 

Ed Mallard was the first magnitude Ij€> " Hulli "^" r who suffered a back Ing Day. 
Tufts luminary, capably staving off jfjT ™^ Wesleyan Saturday p^ 
a larger margin of defeat. Jenkins, ? H '' Ut ° f th( ' lln,,u ' , f,,r an m " 
Guaewka, and Bowser were other ,1 " ,i,iiu ' ^^- "is place will pr„b- riiv <' ™ <l"">"iated by Pickard and 



service tomorrow against Amherst 

Other State standouts were Bob 
Peinberg, who had a field dav at 



dividual honors will be Archie Luc 
/ai, Conn. State limner, who has fin- 
ished in first place in every meet this 

season. Luceai Es ■ member of a 
weak team but his own running has 

kept Conn, stale defeats from being 
routs. Behind Heermans and Luczai 

in the individual race come such fav- 
orites as Phil Moyer of Amher t, 
Parry Pickard of State, Capta.ri Stan 
Perry of Trinity, (aptain Jim Cow- 
ing of Amherst, Winslow Baxtos of 
Coast Guard and Captain Mitch Ne- 
Jame of the locals. 

other teams in the running Mon- 
day are Trinity, Springfield, Conn. 
State, and C.a.t Guard. Williams is 
not entering this year but will take 
part in ':;s. With the possible excep- 
tion of Coast Guard, victors this year 

over Worcester Tech by a large score, 
none of these teams should figure 
way up in the team scoring, 

Amherst, second place favorites 
with State, have not had a successful 
season so far this year losing to 
Tufts and Dartmouth and beating 
Coast Guard. The .Feir.s, however, have 
a good team with five lettermen from 
last year's Little Three championship 
squad. Phil Moyer has been the rank- 
ing Purple runner so far this season 



Jumbo aces who rung in commend | lhIy '"' taken h - v Vi '' ''attengill who Captain NeJame. A Worcester run- | but may follow his team-mate Ca 
able plays. 



Team standings in the New Kng- i 

Amherst has shown a much bettei 



las oeen his capable und .■•r.,tudy all ner, Zareh Martin tried to stay with 

the leaders but found the going to 



lide, Don Osley at outside 

i Silverman at inside left, and 
iin at outside right are the 
luminaries in the line-up. 

AMHERST FROSH ARE 
X-COUNTRY WINNERS 



Edge state Yearlings 2f> to 20 

Over Local Course 
Thursday 



Vale follows ill fifth. 

STATE 

1'. inln.lv. ir 



TUFTS 



itnmv Lvman, pocket- 'and Intercollegiate Soccer League. 

' i . , , ,, ,~ team to date that early season reports , 

released yesterday show- Ms ,. state antiriprit< . di :m(j wl|( ; tl|( . r tl(( . ',„,._ back behind hla own team-mate, Hard- 

to bein a aecond place tie with Bro* n (an k th( , ^ ltl ^ hlK ,, im , a ,, ((W stilrt( . t , (|i(jn . ( 

at ,8io. Springfield and Amherst head 

the list with perfect records while 

powerful offensive, being the only til the Last mile and then was able to 

team this season to score on Ilart- . ■ i /• • . ..... 

, - , " ' ,lM catch up and finish with the leaders, 

mouth, but are vulnerable m the de 

S. BUlaH fensive department of the game and lanl "' U ''''"' " h ° ady '•"" f " r ,1 " 

AiwrbMb. if if i, OWH .. r h ' n ' h:ul •'- i" l,Us • S<,, * r, '« l "" *em 

A-".-'".*, rh rh . bMUm '" ' l;,te - 

r ' H ""' r ' rh rh. BowMkM In the air the .b-lf defense has been 

penetrated numerous times in spite 
of constant drill against a- rial 
<f, Horry thrusts. On the ground, however, the 
II, Harrif forward wall with Ed Kuhn, Mill Wil 



tain Jim Gowing to the finish Mon- 
day. Gowing was the Jaffa 1 basl run- 

'ard and at the halfway mark , ipped ""'' '" hU s "l ,,l """"' , • >' ; '»' ■«! again 



("tlSlH/n J OH I' 



.letr frosb Tobey sprinting 

Putney of the Maroon in the 

the Amherst freshmen de- 

" State frosh 2<i-li!> in crOflS- 

i t Thursday over the local 

Putney was followed to the 

Prickett of the Jeffs who 

■I and Ralph Punk and Ian 

' the locals who tied at 

'nned his ankle with a mile 

i v. ill be out of freshmen 

the next two weeks. Punk, 

iv i red to win, started out 

and did not have enough left 

the hist sprint of the lead* 

tatesmen to finish near the 
Tilison in eighth, Howland 
1 hile Anderson of the Ma 
I 'aimer of the Sabrina- lin- 
i eleventh place tie. 

" (>>r the 2.7 miles of the 
Course was 14:90 which is 
I fast in view of the wet 
■f the course. 



Buzcee, Ih 
Lyman, ir 
Rodda, rf 
Silverman, il 



Ih, KockwiHxJ 
ir, Btacy 



< • l.-.v. ol 



SOCCER STAR 




oi.j,.„ki,,.H k ,, ninKi Kll;it( |-, Jack Garde, John 

Palmer, tackles, and George Goodell, 

center, has stopped most everything, 
and last week held Wesleyan to . r ,. r > 
yards gained rushing. 

The backfteld boasts some fast and 
flashy ball carriers in the persons of 
BUI Mich.ll left half and Jack Joy-, 
quarterback. Al Purman, 165-lbs. full- 
hack from : : ..ntli Carolina, is a fine 
punter and line-plunger despite his 

.ditrht build, and the backfield unit 

la completed by Vic Pattengill, At end 

Wiggins, Keesey, Schweiser .and 
Cordner all keep running neck and 
neck, hut Ke. ey and Cordner startei 
last week and probably will this Week 



The deadline for contributioi 
to the Collegian Quarterly i 
Nov. C. 

8. Rosen Uf), Editor. 



Engineers to finish fourth. \'<,t i 

natural runner, he had to save his 

trength and use hi- s p eed where it 

would do most good. Near the end 

of the race he turned on the power 

and for a time looked strong enough 
to catch Ingrai i. 



STATE RUNNER 



LUDLOW (UGH BEATS 
STATE JAYVEES 6-0 



School Booten Too Strong For 

.Maroon Club Brodeur 

Is Star 




Tom Lyman 



I. airy Pickard 



Setting a high .-tan. lard of indi 

tddual play iii the background of a 
flashy offense, ■ trong Ludlow high 
school soecei team downed the Ma- 
roon Junior \ ar. if,- here last Fri.la\ 

c-o. 
Ludlow, noted for its superior boot- 

eluhg, -lait.-i thlngl Off early in 

the first period, when Brodeur, classy 
forward, hoi ited one past the local 
i >-' '.die from in dose. 

1 ;; ' I Igb ■ I a Ii tallied again 
I di the ini period when Sorcinelli 
'"" k ••• l< ng ps from Drodouski, 
dribbled pa. t the defen m and parked 
' ' ball in t ; ... f.u corm r of the net. 
Othei Ludl i standouts were Selby 
•' r*nter, Ks n en al foi s aid, and 
■■ ■ hi in goal. 

i ,i! tai shone in the local 
. Jim Buckle) at Inside and Rog- 

■ Bi -a n at de, but every t ime 
' h. Maroon mad.- a rorins tin. .» 

■ Ludlow defense tightened up un- 
'■ I ' I ■'• ball in - ..ut of danger, other 

■ late pi:i\ . i - Who turned in a com 
mendablfl came were Jake Jakoblk 
si fullback and Johnson tl wing. Bill 
McGowan, a istani manager, handled 
the team in the absence of P.- 
Briggs. 



,ai rv 



U. A. C. Library 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1937 



SPALDING ATHLETIC 
EQUIPMENT 



THOMAS F. WALSH, Agent 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



FRATERNITIES PLAN 



Continued ftt 
Mrs. Chadwick. De< 
Inferno. Informal. 

ItoU 



11 II t i OtlS, 



Dailies' 



it MiiIUt, Virginia Btnwi of VVi -.-t- 
li.-M ; Hob Dunn. Ruth H:iy of LaSalle; J. 
Dow of Brown Univeralty, J»»" ByM of 
Mi. Holyoke; John Sweiuon, Priscllla At- 
wood of Worcester; Dick Lea, Doris Dyer; 
Did Towle, Louise Butter; Gaorga Hiiylon, | 
Dorothy Brown of Hyde Park Vt. ; Don] 
Cow leu, Lola Macomber ; Jim Kintf. Baa Wood! 
Hill Foley, Betty Bate* ; ltu<l Bodda, Eleanor 
Bullock of Springfield; John Dunlop, Jaaa 
Davim Frank Southwlck, Eliaabeth Stave* ox 
Peru, N. Y. ; Sam Townaley, Harriet 
Anderson of Dalton ; Norm Blake, Dot Bliai 
t.f Newport, it. I. ; Paul Ferrltar, Eleanor! 
Mahoney of Westfleld ; Dick Bowler, M. Ixtr- 
ralne Hi. « of Westfield; Bill Eaton, Virginia 
Gale i Bob I. sons, Alberta Johnson ; Tom Kil- 
l,y, Betty Abrams; CHfl Curtis, Molly Ma.l- 
docks of Kutherinc fiibba .School; Jack Halt. 
Pejftty Flynn of Chicooee; Don Tucker, Ma- 
l„ l!. Uooth : Kenneth Hirvins. Bet Una Hall ; 
J, .in, Pratt, Jean Bates of Miildh-lmry C.l- 
leue; Thomas EnrlRht, Elisabeth Cbvpp. 

1 j 

Alpha Gamma Rhoi Al Kane and 

his Georgians of Worcester. Chaper- 

ones, Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth W. Bell 

and Mr. and Mrs. Arnold M. Davis.' 

Decorations in Evening Star motive. 

Informal. 

Elmer Lombard, Florence Kentfield of Am- 
herst Stanley Flower, Eleanor Motin of \m- 
hersl : Leon Cone, Rosalie Tyler of Spring- 
field • Robert Alcorn, Su<- Tyler "I Spring- 
field ; U">'.-r Decker, Elizabeth Howard; Ken- 
neth Benson. Almeda Howard Wilfred Winter, 
Esther L. (onmll of Everett; Kenneth Far- 



rail, Arline H. Lil.liey of Brooklinc ; Wallace 
Wyman, Phyllis Comey ; (iilbert Bristol. Jr., I 
Ethel L. Norsworthy of Milfonl; Murray 
George, I^.i~ Babb of Am. -limy ; V'iiii Gill- 
more, Helen Tyre of North Brookfield ; James 
I.,-... Ruth Crtmmln; Richard B. Taylor. Kay 
Anderson of Brighton, 

Alpha Sigma Phi: Orchestra, Eliot 
Galetti. Chaperones, Dean and Mrs. 
William Machmer and Mr. an<l Mrs. 
Karl I). Carpenter. Decorations, Buc- 
caneer Motif. Informal. 

John Townsend, Barbara Wagner: Kay Par- 
menter, Hetty Both ; Russell Smith, Helen 
Proctor; Phillips Luce, Eleanor Robinson; 
Robert Moaher. Nancy Harper; Harvey 
Barke, Adrienne Griffith; George Tobey, Phyl- 
lis Gosslen ; Don Mayo, Mary Carroll; David 
Novell), Hetty Jones. 

I'hi Lambda Tau: The Swingsters of 
Springfield, Chaperones, Dr. and Mrs. 

Neet and Mr. and Mrs. Helming. 
Rural Decorations. Informal. 

Wm. Bergman, Pheeba Stone; Irving Bin- 
der, Gertrude Brayman of Vasaar; Irving 

Hlassberg, Sandra Smith ; Ben Horwitih, Alice 
Stoller of Wesl Cohester, N. Y. ; K<l Hand- 
verger, Dot Carroll of Vassal- ; Myron Fisher, 
Shirley Porton of Colby; Abraham Goldman, 
Rene Keppler of SprlngfleM ; Mitch Jackson. 
Virginia Bayer of Smith ; Seymour Jacobson, 
Harriet Kline of Hartford ; Ernest Schwarts, 
June West of Radcliffe; Sam Golub, Irma 
Carpenter of Ml. Holyoke College; Milton 
Reiser, Rebecca Schwarts of Holyoke; Iz 
Cohen, Murine Kelhtigfa of Revere; Mel Rise- 
man, Charlotte Brest of Smith ; Ever, tt Sha- 
piro, Corinne Kale of Bryn kfawr; Herbert 
Halplen, Mamie Rourke of South Boston : 



II. I, Kraua, Sylvia FOX of Smith : Charles 
Ko-enhloom. Helen Colin of N. Y. U. 

Theta Chi: Orchestra, Johnny New- 



ton. Chaperones, Prof. 
Sweetman and Dr. and 
Uoekel. Decorations, Stud 

Dress, Optional. 

Payson 



and Mrs. 
M is. Van 
Brown. 



in 



Ann 



( looney 



Franklin 



Davis, lima Malm: Walter Wakefield, Vir- 
einia Richardson of LaSalle Junior College; 
Courtney Stetson, Harriet Depm.t of Brad- 
ford Junior College; Arthur NOyaS, Barbara 
Banker of Mount Holyoke; Everett Eld ridge, 

Marion Black of Palmer: David Hornbaker, 

Jean Phillips; Dr. Robert Hornbaker, Evelyn 
Weeks of Vassal ; Frank Porter, raeanoi 
Vallely of Boca Grande Florida; Marshall 
Allen," Beverly Luce of Chamberiayne Gol- 
|e«e: Clifford Luce, Virginia Peasley of 
Worcester; Walter Green, Hope Hathaway 

of Framtngham State Teachers' College ; 
Richard Honaman, Peggy Clarke of Smith; 

Edmund Wilcox, Mary Davis of Vassal': Nor- 
man l.ind.n. Lorraine Creesy ; William Howe, 

Constance Fortin : John Parker, Jane Gilbert 
,,l Well, -I. v : Guy Cray, Virginia Conner? of 
Greenfield; William Johnson. Helen Louise 
How,- of Framinghaoi State Teachers' Col- 
lege; Mr. and Mrs. John Tuttle of Hart- 
lord ; Richard King, Kay Wlngate ol <>l,l 
Say brook, Conn. ; Res Avery. Louise Cooney 

of Smith; Herbert Johnson, Barbara Sutton 
of Simmons; Willard Foster, Barbara Little; 
Harold Storey. Freida Hall; Edgar Beaumont. 
Carolyn Rowers of Medway : William Fergu- 
son, Betty Stretter; Cyrus French, Doris Jen- 
kins: George Pitta, Erma Alvord; Harold 
Straube Helen Mueller of Bloomfield, N. J.: 
Frank Wing, Barbara Brinkerhoff of Mt. Hol- 
yoke ; William Cox, Garnet Cadwell : Haul 
Putnam, Dorothy Wilson; F. Fairfield Can. 
Nanet Payne of Scarsdale, N. Y. ; Ronald 
Chapin, Elisabeth Caldwell of Smith: hfanson 
McKown, Dorothy Cabell of Mount Holyoke: 
John Retallick, Jean Sullivan of Smith ; Rob- 



art ' .ckard. Norma Han f Old of Conn. Col- 
lege for Women ; W. Kimball Mitchell, Jr., 

Marjorie Pbelon of Mount Holyoke; Alan 
Smith. Bethy Culkeen of Western College, 
Oxford Ohio; Stephan Lovett, Ruth Flaherty 
of Lynn ; Robert Walker, Phyllis Tolman of 
Won ester ; Walter Rockman, Patricia Rob- 
bins ; Russel Rucker, Barbara Critchet; Walter 
Mil,-. Natalie Rockwood of Burdett College; 
Haul Skogsberg, Eleanor Curtis; Eldredge 
Wei ton, Virginia Turner of Newton ; Ray- 
mond Thayer. Jean Taylor ; Irving Seaver, 
Winifred Ciles. 



WES LEY AN 

Continued from P-<x<- 5 
last season but now that the '37 Am- 
herst captain, Twitchell lias gradu- 
ated Growing has not been running 
as well. Twitchell was valuable to the 
Purple if for nothing else than urg- 
ing Gowing to his best efforts. Other 
members of the Sabrina squad are 
Minnick, Boderus, Schauifler and An- 
derson. 

The locals have in Captain No.Jame, 
Larry I'ickard, and Obie Ingram a 
front trio as good Rfl any college will 
field but in the fourth and fifth posi- 
tions Coach Derby has plenty of wor- 
ries. To finish well up Larry Bixhy. 
Ed Slater, Kv Scheie, or Mike Little 
will have to run the best races of 
their careers. 



It has been conservative!) 

mated that the united State 
spends ten million dollars ear 
for fly screen alone. An add 
two million dollars arc Bpei 
sticky fly paper, poisons, a 
traps. 

Nine good sized eggs are c, 
a pound. 



Bui 


linei 




( ' 


illege 


graduate 


sires 


ty 


" 


w 


■iting 


and 


hand 


to ( 


lo 


ft 


,i- fra 


ternities, 


dents 


. <>r 


ii 


structoi 


s. Reason: 


rates 


Tt 


1. 


ph 


one I 


.7-K. 



■ ■ '. 






W*A 



A 




lot of smokers 
have found that Chester- 
fields have a taste they 
like. They've found out for 
themselves that Chester- 
fields are MILDER. 

You can prove for yourself 
that Chesterfields SATISFY. 



. . they !! give you 
MORE PLEASURE 



Eat at the 

STUDENT 
"Off Campus" 
CAFETERIA 

Meals served daily from 7 a 

to 10:30 p. m. 

Special Priced Menus for Break' 

fast, Dinner and Supper 

•*G«I a Meal Ticket and Save" 

11 Phillips Street 




F B.- 


SAT. 


Spencer 


Edna Ma) 


Tracy 


Oliver 


Lu i so 
Bainer 


Maureen 
O'Sullr 

in 


m 


'MY DEAR 


"BIG CITY" 


MISS ALDRICB 


LlSO Sicence — 


Cartoon — News 


Sl'N.-MON.-Tl'ES. 


Cont. Sun. 2 P 


. M.-10:30 P. M. 




CRAWFORD/ 

THE BRIDE 
WORE 





EssBaw* f ^l 

FRANCHOT TONE ] 
ROBERT YOUNG J 



Metro-Geldwyn 
'Mayer Picture ■■ 



Copyrifilit 1937, Ligcett & Myers Todacco Co. 



— and these 
Sports, "llo\v to Ski" 
Popular Science - Cai 

Will).. NOV. S 

Matinee and E\em 

$200 Bank Av ard 

Sign a Proxj < lard i 
have to be present 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 




\»l. xI.VIII 



AMHEKST. MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 



4. M.:i7 



TWO-THIRDS OF MEN 
IN CLASS OF 1937 
HAVE BEEN PLACED 

Two-third* of the men students of 
,, , ass <>f 19S7 have been definitely 
plici .1 for the cominjf year. Many of 
them have gone into some sort of 
business. Others are in Medical, Den- 
•■il. and Graduate Schools. Only 56 
,,f the class have not been heard 
fr.mi at all. 

Those in Medical College 
Appel, Charles, Jefferson Medical Col- 

leK"', Philadelphia, Pa. 
Appel, John, Jefferson Medical Col- 

leK«\ Philadelphia, Pa. 
Basamania, Alfred W., Tufts Medical 

College, Boston. 
litiiea, Charles, Boston University, 

Medical College. 
Berry, Franklyn, Tufts Medical Col- 
lege, Boston. 
Conway, Baymond, Boston University, 

Medical College. 
Goodhue, Frederick, Tufts Medical 

College, Boston. 
Hardy, Erving, Tufts Medical Col- 
lege, Boston. 
Klibanoff, Samuel, Harvard Univ., 

Medical College. 
Kyle, Laurence H., Boston Univ., Med- 
ical College. 
Talinski, John, Tufts Medical Col- 
lege, Boston. 
Dumenice, Trento J., Marquette Univ., 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Those in Dental College 
Dotty, James, Tufts College, Boston, 
bcovelli, Henry N., Tufts Dental Col- 
lege, Boston. 
HcNally, John, Harvard Univ., Den- 
tal College, Boston. 
'.uialnick, Walter, Harvard Univ., 
Dental College, Boston. 

Those in Graduate School 
Birr, Isadore, M. S. C. 
Bernstein, Edward, Grad. School for 

Jewish Social Work, N. Y. C. 
Blarkmer, Leroy, Univ. of Maine, 
Grad, Fellowship, Orano, Me. 

Continued on Page 2 



No. 7 



TfLshmaTclasT Baker and Van Meter to Open 29th Annual 

FOR ENSUING YEAR J 

Robert Leary was elected president ' 



of the freshman class as a result of 
the balloting last Thursday at con- 
vocation. 

Other officers elected are as follows: 
vice-president, Jeanne Phillips; secre- 
tary, Barbara Critchett; treasurer, 
Ronald Streeter; class captain, Ed- 
ward O'Connor. The total number of 
votes cast was 304. 

Leary is another football playing 
son of Turners Falls. He graduated 
in June from Turners Falls High 
School after playing quarterback on 
the school team for four years. He 
was scheduled to play the signal caller 
for the freshman football team yester- 
day when it met Williston Academy. 
He is the brother of Ted Leary '.35, 
former editor-in-chief of the Col- 
legian and member of Senate and 
Adelphia. He is a pledge to Lambda 
Chi Alpha Fraternity. 

Miss Phillips is a graduate of Pitts- 
field High School and Edgewood Park 
School for girls, where she was active 
in girls sports. She carries on the 
half-formed Mass. State tradition of 
female vice-presidents. 



Horticultural Show in Ceremony Tomorrow 



Adams, Gieringer Head 

1938 Winter Carnival 



CHRISTIAN FEDERATION 
PLANS PEACE PROGRAM 

At a meeting Tuesday evening of this 
'*pek, The Social Action Commission 
the Christian Federation made 
^nal plans for the peace poll which 
:t will conduct on this campus Tues- 
>:. November 9. This poll represents 
I part of the nation wide student 
ince of Armistice Day. Ballots 
1 be available in the Memorial 
Building, the Abbey, and Thatcher 
"a" from !» a. m. to 9 p. m. There 
II be several types of ballots used, 
Pproaching the question from 
•lightly different angle. SO that 
""' Will be an opportunity for the 
Spwssion of all points of view. 
Tlie aim of this Armistice Day ob- 
ia the determination of the 
'•!' the Student body on the 
f military settlement of inter- 
1111 disputes. Every student Is 
express his opinion on the 

"•ugh the medium of this 

■ 

veiling of November 9, a 

a. "Bury The Dead," by 
will be presented In the 

Building at seven o'clock. 

auspices of the Christian 

I'la- east will include John 

Levinson, Beryl Briggs, 

Epstein, The complete 

I'Ory successful New York 

the version to be pr< 

IS a condensed arrnnge- 

n-e, including most of 

' ,; features of the original 

program will al • • in< ludc 

■ in | music, and will he 

the final opportunity t<> 

;i the peace poll. 



Theta Chi Awarded 
First Place Trophy 

Theta Chi, Kappa Sigma, and Q. 
T. V. were awarded trophies for first, 
second, and third places respectively 
in the interfraternity competition 
that extended through the school year 
of 193(5-1937. The cups were pre- 
sented in convocation this morning 
by Dean William L. Machmer and 
were received by Marshall Allen, pres- 
ident of Theta Chi. George Niden, 
president of Kappa Sigma; and Wil- 
liam Graham, president of Q. T. V. 

The cups are awarded each year 
to the three fraternities leading in 
scholarship, academics, and athletics, 
and are retained permanently by the 
winning fraternities. 

Late arrival of the cups has de- 
layed the announcement of this year's 
winners. Last year Kappa Sigma and 
Alpha Epsilon Pi captured first and 
second places. 



SENIORS MUST DO IT 
AGAIN 

Since only about one-fourth of 
a spiritless senior class has to 
date cast ballots for class of- 
ficers, the Senate announces a 
last chance voting period for 
those seniors who have not yet 
voted. 

Ballots may be obtained to- 
day Thursday, November 4, in 
the senate room, Memorial 
Building, from 1:00 to 4:00 
p. m. 

The Senate urges all those 
seniors who wish to have class 
officers to cast a vote today. 



Carnival Dates Set For Febru- 
ary 11, 12 



Freshmen Nominate 

Sargent At Arms 

Due to a technical difficulty, nomin- 
ations for the office of sergeant at 
arms for the freshman class were 
omitted from an earlier issue of the 
Collegian. The freshmen will vote 
again sometime in the near future. 
The nominees are: 
Sergeant at arms 

Richard Crerte 

Dana Frandsen 

Parker Jones 

Richard Lister 

Paul Skogsberg 



DR. DURBIN ON CAMPUS 
FOR THREE DAY STAY 

Dr. Evan F. M. Durbin, senior lec- 
turer of the London School of Eco- 
nomics, is giving a series of lectures 
this week under the auspices of the 
Institute of Intereducation. 

Dr. Durbin received a degree in 
zoology from New College, Oxford, 
but then decided to specialize in eco- 
nomics. In 1930 he received the rector- 
ship at London School of Economics, 
He is an authority on international 
politics and economic labor problems. 
His book "Purchasing Power and 
Trade Depression" is a standard on 
that subject and widely accepted by 
continental and British critics. He is 
on familiar footing with the leaders 
of labor parties of Great Britian 
and is one of the best informed men 
on workers education. 

Last evening Dr. Durbin addressed 
the International Relations Club on 
"Collective Security and the Cure of 
War." This morning in convocation 
he addressed the students on "The 
Future of the Present Industrial Sys- 
tem" and this evening at 6:30 will 
hold a discussion of "English Politi- 
cal Problems" at an after dinner 

conference at the Stockbridge House. 

Tomorrow he will lecture before the 
social science students on "The Fu- 
ture of the English Labor Party." 

As was well noticed he has I keen 
interest in puhlic affairs and an at- 
tractive and vigorous personality. 



Plans are rapidly taking form for 
the 3rd annual Massachusetts State 
College Winter Carnival which will 
be held this year on February 1 1 and 
12. Crawford W. Adams '38 and 
Eugen Gieringer, S.S.A. '39, are co- 
chairmen of the general executive 
committee for the carnival which is 
promised to be the largest and most 
ambitious affair yet attempted. 

Vice-chairmen for the 1938 festival 
are Robert Packard ami Fletcher 
Prouty; secretary is Jessie Kinsman; 
treasurer, Mitchell Jackson; assistant 
treasurer, Frank Healy. Stanley Flow- 
er is acting as chairman of publicity. 

The general carnival committee is 
divided into three sections, general 
committee; winter sports committee; 
and social committee. Chairmen of 
these committees are John McCarthy, 
Donald Cowles and .Cussell Hauck re- 
spectively. 

Other Members 

Members of committees are as fol- 
lows: reception, Robert Sheldon: safe- 
ty, William Howe; sound equipment, 
William MacPhail; insignia, Gerald 
McAndrew; transportation, Ben Hur- 
witz; photography, Robert Muller; 

skiing, Gordon Najar; toboganning, 

Rooert Cole; skating, Frances Mer- 
rill; snow sculpture, Walter Seelig, 
S.S.A. ; snow shoeing, Leland Hooker] 
boxing and wrestling, Robert Perkins; 
swimming. Herbert Howes; informal, 
Russell Hauck; fashion show, Alberta 
Johnson. 

Faculty members and advisors for 
the carnival Include Professor Harold 
M. Gore, Assistant Dean Lanphear, 
Professor Hark L. Thayer, George 
Erickson, Sid Kauffman, and Profes- 
sor Ratlin Barrett. 

Convocation Dec. 16 
The committee has succeeded in 
obtaining the convocation date De- 
cember 16 when a special speaker will 
address the student body as well as 
show motion pictures of the Dart 
mouth carnival. 

Other features of the carnival, 
which this year will emphasise par 
ticipation, will be the carnival ball, 
a combination of the Maroon Key 
formal and the Junior Prom, a fashion 
show, and a special social union pro- 
gram. 



TROPHIES ON DISPLAY 
IN AMHERST; COLONIAL 
GARDEN PROMINENT 

Tomorrow at 3:80 p. m. in the cage 
of the Physical Education Building, 
Pies. Baker and Prof. Van Meter 
will open the 29th Annual Horticul- 
tural Show of Massachusetts State 
College. The opening ceremony will 
be presided over by Richard Irving 
of the (lass of 1938. 

This year's Horticultural Show, 
which promises to he one of the out- 
standing events of the campus year, 

features as its center attraction a 
Colonial Garden. Summer houses are 
to terminal the garden. Appropriate 
surroundings, planned and designed 
by Dick Irving and the committee, 
will further beautify the garden. 

Christmas Wreaths 

The feature exhibit will with little 
doubt be a group of Christmas 
wreaths. Entries to this class have 
been sent from more than 20 Garden 
Clubs in Massaclmse.ts. The class is 
the result of the Christmas Greens 
Conference, whose yearly meeting was 
held here last Tuesday. 

In all »lasses prizes will he award- 
ed to the best three entries. Three 
trophies will be awarded, one each 
to the best formal, informal, and min 
iature arrangements in the 100 sq. 
ft. exhibits. Trophies will go to the 
Sweepstakes Winner in Floral Ar 
rangements and Pomology. Two plat- 
ters will be awarded to the two stu- 
dents who have dbM the most for 
the success of the show. All trophies 
are pewter ones, and have been donat- 
ed by the State Dept. ,,f Agriculture. 
They are on display in the window of 
the Adams Drugstore in Amherst. 

Judges are Mr. E. I. Parrington, the 

Secretary of the Mass. Hort. Society, 
A. Kenneth Simpson, the Director 
of the Berkshire Garden Center, and 
Miss Dorothy M. Anderson of the 
Dept. of Botany of Smith College. 

Hours and Dates 

The Horticultural Show will | a> t 
for three days and evervoiie is in- 
vited to attend. The Cage will he 
"I"'" on Friday. Nov. &, from :{:.•{(» 

p. m. to 10:00 p. m., on Saturday from 

X^'" •'■ ni. to 10:60 p. m. and on 
Sunday from 10:00 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 



PLANS F0K DAD'S DAY 

TAKE SHAPE RAPIDLY 



wm, n.-.dv Day |,. v thaui two 
weeks away the committee Is com 

plettng its plan- to make ,t ;,,i even 

more inter.. sting time than in formei 
years. 






Concensus of Opinion Concerning Super 

Highway is Negative, Roving Reporter Finds 

"What do you think of the plan of pus. Students WOttM be in danger ( urrv S. Hicks: 'Tin opposed to anv 

locating the proposed master highway for, like most people, they are not such plan. It might he less exnen 

from the White Mountains to Conn- i always careful." siv ,. t „ ,-,,„„„ ,,,„ n< ^ 
ectlCUl through tins campus?" was Stanley Be*** I (Band Leader, ••Km-! |„it lives Would be lost If this plan 

the question asked by the roving rep- phattcally no! I disaprove of all througl 

orter this week. The replies varied new roads. I couldnl twirl s stick Dr, vYauxhi (Land Architecture) 

il '':" " Ull; " ,,: ' ,; ""• '' '■'"•" ; ; ' wain highway." « You ,,„ . lV . •,•„, ;il . ;h „■ -,,„. 

teiligent answers which showed thai Mr. Arm t, on,: (Grounds Superin- state Klghws I ks 

the matter Is of greater importance ndent) "'' ;iin-t it \ ,,,i|,.,.e i.. .,, ,,i i, •<■ .. • 

' • « couegc to avoid large cities by this new 

to the re-ite'lr l.'K'H tv member- than ii 111 be a eli. 'hi .,i,,,.i .ii •.■ , . 

■ , , ■ ,|, ' H| . quiet. road. Large citle* and important 

student body nnd sfe place. A highway through citie an not thu same. We who 



Doctor Radcliffe: "Su<|i n highway 

w iuW <|. flnate]) be s menace. It 

does not belong on a college cam- 



ii would de i j.,\ 1 he beaut y of thl 
campus, make dirt, danger, am 

noise. 



live in Ami 
Ion of u< ! a 



I he Horseahow Committee; Sam 

Town-ley ch.; Bahe Brown, Bob Bus 

/, ' r . nnd Don Cadigan, with the co 

operation of the Mllitarj Department, 

, has made final plan, for a ie\ lew to 

j he held on Sat morning, Nov., 13, 
from- U:0M to 12:00. TW review! 
which will open Had'- Day actlvit • 
will he mounted drill i.y the 
exhibition riding bj all the uppei 

da* ", and | Senior jumping - la 

The football frame r i the daj i 
with R. P. i.. end hem,., „ .,,, 
of the game will be th«« fn 
nophomore <• man rope null. \ 

'here \\ i|| |„. ,,,, |„, tl , | ,1 

rope-pull promise* to hi 
\n Additional feature I i 

noon will he f.n; h ,,(• (),,, 
country race, 



halve 

Iim-in 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1937 




A./4. 



/IfcassacbuseliaF Collegian 



Official IHWIIWI'T <>f thf MaHHiirhnsi'tts Stilt,- Gotl«C«- 
PuhliHhwl i-vi-iy Thursdny by the studi-nt*. 



Otlicc: Room *, Memorial Building 



TeUphona no.'-M 




J r I.IAN H. KATZKKK "3*. Editor-in-chief 
STANI.KY A. FLOWER '88. MiinatfiiiK Editor THOMAS J. ENRICHT ':19, AsHOriuU- Editor 



I iillultlU HOARD 



Campus 

MAURICE TONKIN '3^. Editor 
MAM KIT. E BOOTS 'ay 
LLOYD B. COPELAND '39 
BETTINA HALL '39 
MARY T. MEKHAN '39 
FRANCES S. MERRILL '39 
ELEANOR WARD '39 
JOSEPH BARTOSIEWXCZ '10 
JOHN E. FILIOS '40 
NANCY K. LI CE '40 
CAROLYN E. MONK Mil 
JACQUELINE L. STEWART '40 
ROMA LEVY '4<>, Secretary 



Athletics 
ALFRED M. SWIREN '38, Editor 
FRANKLIN M. DAVIS '40 
ARTHUR A. NO YES '40 

Make-up 
EMERY MOORE '39 

Photography 
LANE CIDDINGS '3« 

Stockbridge Correspondent 
ROBERT R1EDL S'38 

Collegian Quarterly 
SIDNEY ROSEN "89, Editor 
JANET W. CAMPBELL '40. Assoc. Ed. 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON 

Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H. GOLDBERG 



BUSINESS BOARD 
WILLIAM H. HARRISON '3*. Business Marian 

WILLIAM I!. GRAHAM '3K, Adv. Mgr. DONALD L. SILVERMAN '88, Cir. Mttr 

MITCHELL F. NEJAME '3s, Subscription M«r. 

Business Assistants 

ABRAHAM CARP 1J GEORGE BENJAMIN '39 

ALLEN (JOVE '88 ■*• HENRY WINN '39 

SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



SUBSCRIPTIONS $2.00 PER YEAR 



Make all orders payable to The Massachu- 
setts Collegian. In case of change of address, 
subset il»-r will please notify the business man- 
ager as soon M possible. Alumni, undergrad- 
uate and faculty contributions are sincerely 
tncourmged. Any communications or notices 
must be received at the Collegian otlice before 
9 o'clock. Monday evening. 



1937 Member 1938 

Associated CbUe6iate Press 

Distributor of 

GbUe6iate Di6est 



Entered ns sc.ond-cliisH matter at the Am- 
herst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at 
■pecial rati of postage provided for in Section 
1108, Act of October 1917. authorized August 
2u. 1918. 



Printed by Carpenter & Morehouse. Cook PI. 
Amherst. Mass.. Telephone 43 



• ((•RtSINTtD POII NATIONAL ADVERTIBINO ■» 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Collegt Publishers kefirestntativt 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 

CH1CA00 • BOSTO* • LOi MMKM - SAH FSAMCISCO 



EDITCCIAB 



FOR IMPROVEMENT 



Shovelings 

The Freshmen co-eds have gone 
to rack and ruin — at least two of 
them have. They're taken to 
writing poetry, and it is rumour- 
eu that some of their literary ef- 
forts are dedicated to, or have 
reached one of the boys in North 
College. It just won't do you any 
good, girls; the men in North 
College don't know how to read. 

And then there were the boys 
at Kappa Sig who were shocked 
to hear their alma mater brand- 
ed as Mass. Agricultural College 
on the early morning "Swing 
Session" over the radio. Evident- 
ly the boys got together and reg- 
istered a hot and heavy protest, 
for the next program found the 
announcer apologizing. 

According to one of our pro- 
fessors, saxaphone players are 
born and not made — which is a 
darn good argument for birth 
control. And then there was the 
goat who looked fat, but she was 
only kidding . . . Sure women can 
keep a secret — only it takes more 
of them to do it ... We have 
come to the conclusion that there 
are only two ways to get through 
college — the faculty of work, or 
the working of faculty . . . Hut we 
offer to martyrdom the dope re- 
turning to school after being ex- 
pelled and approaching the dean, 
who remarked, "I thought I ex- 
pelled you last week." To which 
our upstart answered. "You did, 
but don't do it again, because my 
Dad was plenty sore." . . . Over- 
heard Hallowe'en night: "Hor- 
rors, I forgot my haunting li- 
cense . . ." 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Thursday, November 4 

Futility l.ailie.-. Tea 

Fernald Club meeting 

S;00 P. M. Women's Glee Club. Stoek- 

bl illk'e 

Friday. November 3 

Party President's House 

Hort. Show 

8:00 P. M. Football —Coast Guard at 

New London 
i l80 P. M. Community concert — 

Springfield 

Saturday, November S 

Hort. show M 

•£ ;iKi P. M. Soccer Trinity at M. S. C. 
Hampshire-Franklin Selectmen's Abhoc. 
s :ou P. M. Ounces 

Thatcher Hall 

Lambda Delta Mu 

Sunday, November 7 

.". :00 P. M. Vespers— Mrs. Margarita 
Bro, Seer. Congregational Board of 
Social Action, N. Y. 
Hort show 

Monday, November 8 
Track N. E. Intercollegiates at Boston 

Tuesday. November 9 

8 :00 P. M. Men's Glee Club 
8:00 P. M. Patterson Players 
bridge House 

Wednesday, November 10 

TrusTees Co. Aid to Agric. 
Thursday, November II 

Holiday 



TBI MASSACHUSETTS COIXBCIAN, THURSDAY, NOVKMBKK 4, 1 



937 



STOCKBRIDGT 



Stock- 



and 



Announcements 



•Bye 



Favorable consideration of the State College budget by the budget 
authorities of the commonwealth as well as by the legislature is necessary lor 
the maintenance of standards at our college. The budget as approved by 
the trustees at a meeting last September calls for the construction ol a woman s 
building, and a physics and classroom building. Aside trom the routine re- 
quests made annually the budget also requests appropriations lor the purchase 
of land adjoining the college property. 

Anyone acquainted with the situation here knows the need that is kit 
for l woman's building and a physics budding. One needs only look at the 
present physics budding to realize the need for a new one. 1 he growm- 
mi iber of women who seek and obtain admission to Massachusetts S lt< 
College attests the fact that a woman's building is neccsary. Looking into 
tl I'uturc. the trustees have approved the purchase of land lor the tutu • 
t: ;v.nsion of M. S. C All these things are important to the welfare ot this, 
institution. It is inevitable that the appropriations come sooner or later, if 
this college is to be maintained. 

Vet the crying need of the college for the facilities requested should 
not wait upon their chance approval by an overburdened legislature. I be 
need is immediate. The appropriations should come this year, and it will 
only come if students, alumni, and friends of the college in all parts ot the 
state show their interest in the college by speaking to then local representa- 
tives in the General Court of the Commonwealth. Members of the legislative 
bodies ,n Boston must be made to realize the position of growing importance 
tint this college holds in the lives of their constituents. It is up to all ot 
us, students, alumni, and friends, to see that the college rece.vcs .ts proper 
recognition by the budget authorities. 



They had been sitting in the swing 
in the moonlight, alone. No word 
hroke the stillness for half an hour, 
until — 

"Suppose you had money," she said, 
"what would you do?" He threw out 
his chest, in all the glory of young 
manhood, "I'd travel" lie said. He 
felt her warm hand slide into his. 
When he looked up, she had prone. In 
his hand lay a nickel. T'ain't funny. 
McCee! 



Kiddle 
Last year 1 asked her to h- my 
wife and she nave me a e'ee'dei n -na- 
tive reply, no. Ta Ret even. I mar- 
ried her monther. Then my father 
married the girl. 

When I married the "drl's mit'her. 
f he girl became my daughter, and 
when my father married my dau«^' , - 
ter. he became my son. When my 
father married my daughter, she he- 
came my mother. If my father is my 
•;nn, and my daughter Is. my mother, 
who am I? 

Answer 
My mother's mother is mv wif \ a"d 
must he my grandmother. Being my 
-Trandmother's Im-hanl. I must he my 
own grandfather . . . 



A UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 

The idea of a state supported "University of Massachusetts" has oc- 
curred many times in the past to interested and influential citizens throughout 
the state The idea .s not a new one. Almost a year ago, however, a privately 
endowed institution incorporated with the title "The Univcrs.ty of Massachu- 
setts' was reorganised, and relinquished its name. Since that time the move- 
ment to organize a State supported university has g lined impetus. 

Early last summer. Commissioner of Education R-adon announced that 
he has appointed a committee to investigate the desirability and feasibility of 
organizing such an institution. The committee was comnosed of several men, 
a number of them heads of state supported educafonal institutions. As 
Vaguely stated in the press ( commissioner Reardon's plan is to combine state 
supported educational institutions into some sort of loosely connected uni- 
versity. A more accurate and detailed statement ol the plan is not at present 

available. . 

With such a vague statement of the plan, the position ol Massac hu- 
setts State College in the proposed University can not be determined. If. bow- 
ever a University of MussacbiutUi h ai m dtsirMt, it is devrable as an 
outgrowth of this college. We have here at the State College, which attract 
students of varied interests, an excellent nuclcous lor State University \\ < 
have Ul excellent location, which allows for almost unlimited of our physical 
equipment of buildings, roads, and the like. If a university is founded in 
this state, it should have as its administrative center the present State College, 
and should be too great extent an outgrowth of this college. 



Sonny had the habit of tearing his 
pants whenever he was playing. His 
•pother, in exasperation, finally said: 
i ne next time you tear your pants 
i m going to make you fix them your- 
self." 

Sure enough Sonny came in from 
play with his pants torn. True to her 
word, his mother sent him upstairs 
to fix them. After anout an hour had 
passed and Sonny had not appeared, 
his mother went upstairs to investi- 
gate. The punts were lying on :i 
chair, but no Sonny was in sight. 
However, his mother heard a noise in 
the basement, and going to the stairs 
"ailed down: "Are voti running around 
down there without your pants?" 

"No, ma'am." a bass voice replied, 
"I'm reading the gas meter." 

The Collettiana let's us in on an 
interesting point of view: 

"I adore men. They are so COB* 
venicnt. inexpensive, and easy to 
feed. They love to eat the cake 
voa forgot to put the baking 
p ■-.vdor in — that is, if you are 



Band rehearsal tonight in the Me- 
morial building at 1:'M). All men ex- 
pecting to make the Coast Cuard 
trip or to play in the Bay State 
Revue must be present. 
Players Wanted 

The band is interested in locating 
flute, piccolo, and oboe players. Any- 
one who has had experience on one of 
these instruments is asked to report 
to band practice this evening. 
Fine Arts 

The Fine Arts Council will present 
for its next lecture on Tuesday, Nov. 
9, Mr. Robert Francis. Mr. Francis 
was on one of the programs last year 
reading some of his poems; however, 
this year his program will be a violin 
recital. 
Correction 

The president of the Associate 
Alumni is not Harry Dunlop, as 
stated in last week's Collegian, but 
Harry Dunlap Brown '14. 
Found 

A brown leather key-case, in front 
of Goessmann Lab., Monday morn- 
ing. Owner can claim it at Treasurer's 
Office. 
Glee Club 

There will he a rehearsal of the 
Women's Clee Club, Thursday eve- 
ning at 8:oo p. m.. room 114 Stock- 
bridge. If any girls are interested in 
playing the piano for the glee club, 
will they please cine to this re- 
hearsal. 
Bact Club 

The Bacteriology Club will meet 
next Tuesday, November 1), at 7:00 
p. m. in the Farley 4-H club house. 
Dr. Monroe Freeman, who has made 
an extensive study of chemical and 
plant viruses, will address the cluh 
on "Some Chemical Aspects of Virus 
Disease" Preceding the address, there 
will he a short business meeting. 
Lost 

A hlack, in-laid Sheatfer fountain 
pen was lost this week. Will finder 
please return to F.sther Bloom at the 

Abbey. 

Dress Rehearsal 

The Roister Doisters wish to an- 
nounce that the dress rehearsal for 
The Bay State Revue will be held or 
Thursday 11; and the Revue will he 
the following night, November 12 
From the Bay State Revue will he 
chosen a number of acts which will 
be presented again on the 18th, for 
Dads' Day entertainment. 
Fernald Kntomology Cluh 

The monthly meeting of the Fernalil 
Cluh will be held in Room K of 
Fernald Hall at 7 :«><> p. m. tonight 
Wilfred Winter '40 will give an il- 
lustrated lecture on his trip with Mac- 
millan to the Arctic circle. 



Director Verbeck reminds! 
freshmen and seniors that Rtori 
two "cuts" at convocation woul 
to serious consequences. 

The State Police and Direct.., 
beck have been more than p 
with the way the Stockbridg 
dents conducted cnemselves o\ 
week-end. 

The Hort. club officers and m. 
open a hearty welcome to any 
bers of either class wishing to 
their parents to the Hort. show 
begins Friday. The senior me 
can remember the good time 
parents had at the wonderful 
last year. So be sure to con . 
please bring your folks, as a 
time will be had by all. 
A. T. G. 

A record crowd attended an in- 
formal Hallowe'en dance at the Alpha 
Tau Gamma house, Saturday, October 
W. The alumni represented the <ii!fer- 
ent classes for the past ten ears, 
They remarked on the large crowd 
and the way the house has Improved 
With President Arnold Fischer 
in charge, the freshmen received their 
first degree last Monday night. The 
class of '39 has twenty-three memben 
represented at the house. 

K. K. 

A very successful dance waa i. ; 
Saturday, Oct. .SO. The alumni 
well represented. The chaperons 
Mr. and Mrs. Ross and Mr. and 
Tuttle. 

John Sloct, secretary of the 
has been confirmed to the infirmary 
for the past week. 

SPORTS 

The cross-country which has been 
undefeated for the past three via-. 
won another victory at the expense 
the State freshmen by the score «( 
28-86. Co-Capt. Larry Bearce won the 
race with plenty to spare. The team 
is coached by Mr. Derby. 

Stockbridge 28 Williston 6 

The ever alert Stockbridge f".;. 
ball team overpowered the strong 
Williston Academy football team by 
the score of 28-6. Soderholm starred, 
scoring most of the points. The of- 
fense was led by the capable Cast 
Founder, J. Deary, and P. Houle. 

Stockbridge will play the X v 
Farm School at i2:.'»i this coming Sat- 
urday. 



we 
we 

Mi 



i 



l I 



Bust- 



diplomatic enough. They have 
commodious pockets for stor- 
ing lipstick, cosmetics, and even 
bags. The hig ones seem to be 
preferred stock, but the little 
ones are terribly handy for 
climbing into pantry windows 
when you have forgotten your 
ho.se keys. The most attractive 
ones are definite assets to the 
girl's personal appearance. Al- 
though she can't wear them as 
(.iint/niuJ on I'.i^t 



TWO-THIRDS OF MEN 

Continued from Pag* 1 
l'.ohula. Paul, Ohio State Univ.. C 

Iambus, Ohio 
Butter, Malcolm, Id s. C. 
liutterfield, Norman, Purdue 
Horticulture, Lafayette, [mi 
Chandler, Webster, Cornell 

Ithaca, N. Y. 
Desmond, Richard C. Vale l'niv.. 

School of Forestry. 
F.shback, Charles, M. S. C. 
Fisher. Austin, Mass. In t. of ! ' 

Boston. 
Go >r:e, Murray, M. S. <'. 
Gricius, Albert, M. S. C. 
Iallowell, Elmer W. 
iliggins, Kenneth R., M. S. < 
Holdsworth, Robert P.. Harvard Univ.. 

Boston. 
Howard, Harlan, M. S. C. 
Kennedy, Joseph, M. S. C. 
Kewer, William, Harvard L'niv 

ness Admin., Boston. 
Lewis, Walter. Conn. Stsl 
Fellowship, Storrs, Conn. 
Lipman, Leo, M. S. C. 
Marciniak, Kmil. Univ.. of I 'a. P" 

adelphia. 
Milne, George, Yale Univ., Djvin 
School-Student pastor • ' • : ' r '" 
mont, N. Y. 
Minsner, Raymond A., M. s ' 
O'Brien, George, If, S. C 
Kiehason, George. M. S. < • 
Roberts, M. S. C. 
Rossiter, David, Boston Co 

School. 
RuHley, John, M. S. C. 
SanClementc, Charles, 

C'hem., Michigan Stat' 
Shift*, Philip. M. S. C. 
Swanson, Carl, Harvard I 

ton. 
Symancyk, Clifford, Dai 
lege, Thayer School, I 1 
H. 
Moody, Gordon, Amherst ' 
Contint. 



v 



I.a« 



\- 



M 



:h ' 



: * 



One-third of Coeds 
At Mass. State Are 
Employed Part-Time 

the 328 women students at .M. 
a total of 105, under the 
on of Miss Hamlin of the Place- 
Service, are employed on earn- 

■ in the town of Amherst. 
ougb the funds of the NYA and 

,! i programs, there is a total of 
available for student employ- 1 

and 2<> girls are employed by 
•me nt funds. Individual girls; 
. arn anywhere from ."54 to $1"> | 

nth. 

Start Careers 

V\ . !i it is possible, girls are placed 
. partment which coincides with 

■ ik they intend to follow after 
mtion, or with the subject in 

they are majoring. 
; . of work ranges all the way 
piano playing for gym classes, 
• making out Psych quizzes for the j 

Mi.res. One girl, employed in the /jgf|(/ Wf// Sc Itl 

Experiment Station, arranged and 

trued a collection of seeds, many 

, found interesting and instruc- 

work in the various college of- 

and anyone who has worked for 

Mr Wood at the library knows the 

and don'ts of a perfect pam- 



1936 HORT SHOW FEATURE 



Sororities Help 

Sorority houses, corresponding to 

p.rative houses at some of the 

women's colleges, enable many 

! to reduce their college expenses. 

while giving them at the same time. 

• al experience in home manage- 
. •. cooking, and housekeeping — 

experience invaluable to most Home 
inics majors. 

According to Miss Hamlin, it is 

only reasonable to believe that the 

■ . d die in college will serve as ex- 

• • background when applying for 

k after graduation. A girl who 

iked while in college will have 

general knowledge of what an cm- 

• i' will expect, she will he able 
offer definite references, and to 

• I > r actual working experience. 

REIN \KRD 

(-■ niinuid from P.tge 2 

-he would a dress, she can always 

take them along as she would an 

irella. They are always nice 

1 lid into a dark room first. 

because having awfully tender 

you can tell by their muf- 

d (no nice man swears) ex- 

amations where the furniture 

As the old touring car used to 
NU "Ising glass enough!" 

•■■ note. SO DO WE!) 




NUTRITION STUDIES ON EFFECT 

OF VITAMIN C COMMENCE AGAIN 



ACADEMIC BOARD „ r Work „ ((ul „„ 

PRINTS STATEMENT "" s "" ,a " w " m,n 

I. at year a human nutrition study 

The statement of finances of the was carried out with freshmen girls 

academic activities board for the year under the direction of Dr. Helen S, 

en. Img June 80, 1937, was released Mitchell and Miss Oreana Merriam 

■ceiitly. The Collegian, Index and the of the Experiment Station. It pur 

Roister Doisters are the three acti.i pose wa- to tud\ the nutritional 

ties whose expenditures exceed the status of college women with pai 

receipts. The statement: ticular attention to vitamin C and 

Statement of Academic Activities 'ts Influence on general health. The 

(•'or the continual ion ,,f ||,i s gtudy uith the 

Fiscal Year Ending June M, 1«l.'i7 same group of girls is complicated by 

July l, i:>:;»; Balance $1511.88 onT " ca| * , pU8 residence but some follow 

June ;$(), !:<:;7 Receipts U P "' ""' work with the class of [940 

635,00 '"• contemplated. The problem at preg- 

4161.31 , ' 1 '' ' '"'''■« "carried on with the fresh' 

200.00 ""'" u "' ] • ' la " r 1941. Additional 

224.84 observations on students with colds 

70.68 '""' " !, "' , infections are proposed and 

3031.03 will I" executed as opportunity per- 



Index Statistics 
Combined Parade \ Start Next Week 

The college hand make.- its first road Statistic of all claBSOfl for the 1938 
trip tomorrow when it accompan- Index will he taken afternoons next 
ies the football team t.. \Yw London week starting Monday and continuing 
for the night game with Coast Guard, through Friday from 1 to .",. All stu- 
As a special part of tomorrow*! 
activities the band is 



uents are urgently requested by l-.'di 

teduled to tor NeJame to report during that 

mass with the Academy hand for a time at the Index office to nil out 

parade- from the center of the city blanks personally. 

to the campus of the college. i»;„.,,, .u . , , 

Pictures are till needed m large 

The two organizations will make a quantities, according to Mr. NeJame, 

«'»<) piece hand with Stanley Bosek. These may be submitted to any men. 

State's Drum Major leading the com- , "' 1 "' ,,1( ' board. Suhmitors name 

Lined musicians. The parade is sched- | T 9 ^ "'•"' , " 1 "" ,h< ' ,,a, - ks " f I'""" 

tures for Identification. 
uled to start at 4:o(i p. m. and covei 



a mile and a quarter course ending 
at the Coast Guard campus where the 
hand will eat with the Cadets in the 
academy mess hall. 



Lincoln Ave. 
Amherst, Mas.-. 

Dear Keinaerd: I am a senior 
here at th*> college, very pretty, 
and a good dancer. I learned how- 
to truck this summer and want 
very much to try it out at Am- 
herst weekend; hut the fellow 
I've been going with doesn't ap- 
prove of that sort of thing, and 
thinks I'm too frivolous. He wants 
me to Sit at home all the time. 
Please advise me. 

Melancholy, 

Dear Melancholy: Drop in at the of- 
fice any night this week. 



More than g,000 persons attended 

the ltitl, annual Farm and Home 
Week held at Ma.~sa.hu- el i < Sta-e 
College during the last week in .Int 

Registration figures .-how that pei 

sons were in attendance from 22 plan, li is entirely unnecessary I 
states. 



Band 

Collegian 

I >ehat mg 

< ll.e ( 'lull i Men ) 

Clee Club (Women) 

Index 
Orchestra 
Roister Doisters 
Genera] rund 

Expenditures 

Hand 

( 'ollegian 

I debating 

(dee Cluh ( Men ) 
Clee Cluh i Women ) 
Index 
Orchestra 
Roister Doisters 
Genera] Fund 



79.06 '''""■ 
667.87 This proje.t at Massachusetts State 

1120.37 College is stressing vitamin C in its 

$12,401.93 relation to nutritional condition as 

thi.- Is a vitamin to wheh person- In 

v 586.07 """ rli, "«' ,t '' should give m,,,v alien 

42IU.70 """• Daily vitamin c is needed be 

164.16 '"■"t^'- bttle or none i to red in the 

146.74 l, '" lv - ,( '~ furnished chiefly bj fresh 

:!:{.f»l ,,ui! and vegetables which are less 

.'{!>:',! 1.86 ^nndanl al certain times of the year. 

34.3] Vitamin C is »| -, ,,f local inl.-re-t 

-;;;,_•; , he.ail.e | 1,-. |-e!|ei> ;,n.| hi- a ..;ate. 



896.10 " 



n this 



i- campus are doing much work 



June 30, 1987 Bal. on hand 1665.19 ;'." ""' , "" <l Bounces of this vitamin. 

$12401.93 ' w " KT-'idnate students are investigat- 
Signed, Lawrence s. Dickinson ■ ""•' vitamin C problems which dove 
Business Manager, ,;iil wil11 ''''^ human work, 

Academic Activities " u ' Willoughhy -y.-tem of antl.i . 

This report i- approved: i"" n, ' ,nV measurements such as are 
Fred C. Kenney, Treasurer " ' l| »< .Mount Holyoke College arc 
Massachusetts State College '" '"' ""^ again this year to help 

determine physical fitness. Food 

records are to be kepi by the girls 

Amherst and along this side of he , ,. ... . , , ' . . 

tor in day to give a genera idea ,,f 



river. 



the amount of vitamin C th.y are 



asii |{. Wood: "I am opposed to t h.- . , • ,, , , 

. * ' obtaining in their f.,..d a .li- 



en. 



CONCENSUS OF OPINION 

( ontinued ft * Pag* i 
small, important, quiet, academic 

town." 



Dr. E. J. Radcliffe and I»r. Margaret 
come through Amherst. Further .. T i, r ,, .... ,, , , 

... 1^. I lloloman of the (..liege Health 

more, this proposition is eontrarv i, . . . 

Department have perated by mak- 



to the modern I rend in highway 



ing examinations of the studies. 



building which dictates avoiding en- 
tering any town-. The place for 
uch s highway is east or weal of TWO-THIRDS OF MEN 



Frank Spencer: (A Sophomore) hers." 

"What Road?" George O'Brien: (Graduate student) 

Conrad Hemond: (Manage,- Rand) I "I'm in favor of this road because 



< i u'.nuu.l from I' i , 2 
\ t. in I'liv-i. 



"' ■ W€ of the highway, hut I ...ore p..,, pie would pass this way ' , ^,.";' l / Al, "' r |' W " |, '"» l Univ., 

also believe that a road from the and see our college and its cam- 
north could he built to the west of pus." 



Ahunting we will fro 
Reinaerd has gone to the dogs. 



BUY YOUR 



Radios 



Record Players 




Sporting Goods 



Lamps 



Electrical Goods 



at 



THE MUTUAL SBBS CO. 



15 So. Pleasant St. 



Amherst. Mass 



WE INVITE VOI K INSPECTION 
OF A SMALL COLLECTION OF 
WHAT \VK THINK ARE EXCEL- 
LENT REPRODUCTIONS OP VAN 
(iOOH, MONET, CEZANNE, UTRII - 
LO, ETC. 

FRAMES ARE AVAILABLE SO 
( N S T R U C T E 1) TH AT THE 
P R I N T S MAY BE CHANGED 
WHENEVER THE OWNER WISH- 
ES. AN EXCELLENT THOUGHT 
FOR XMAS, OR KEEP EM YOUR- 
SELF 



JEFFERY AMHERST 
BOOKSHOP 



Middletown, Conn. 
Thnrndike, Robert, M. S. ('. 
Wnittemore, Frederick, M. S. C, 

Williams, Sidney, M. S. ('. 
Zukel, John \\\. l'niv. of Idaho, M,. 
cow, Id. 

rtioee in Business 
Aiken. Ralph i:.. Gen. Elec, Cod \. 

counting, l-'t. Wayne, Ind. 
Birdsall, Erne t. Equitable Life A-- 

suran.e .-'..,.. student -ale-man. |: 

ton. 
Br auk. Louis \.. Falmouth Kr •• 

prise, Reporter, Falmouth. 
Brooks, John P., Swift i Co., held 

Agent. Beatrice, Neb. 
Davis, Ernest, Hood and I 
Davis, Frederick. State of Maine 

Highway Com.. Augusta, Me. 
Ferreii, Fd-on J.. Eraser Paper Ltd., 

pap.r chemist, Madawaska, Bfe. 
Ferrucci, Anthony P., shell Petrole- 
um Co., St. Louis, Mo. 
Friedman. Hillel, Milk Inspector, City 

of Boston. 
Gates, Ralph. Office assistant, to 

Supt. Of BldSf., Amher-t College. 

Crave-. Russell, \. Y. Life In-. Co., 
agent. Springfield. 

llalloweii. Elmer w.. Rodnej Hunt 
Contint i . 

Street cnxl Evening 

H«M,S 

New ShjlYs 

Arrived Mondciu 



v\ . 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4. 168? 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1937 






Wolcott Delivers Lecture On | 

Display of Own Mural Sketches 



CCED NOTES 



Many Paintings Hanging in 
Mem. Building Exhibit 



The Fine Arts lecture for Tuesday, 
Nov, 2, was given by Roger Wolcott, 
a native of Amherst, though now a 
resident of Springfield, who lectured 
on his own paintings which were 
hung in the Memorial Building. 

The mam part of Mr. Wolcott's 
lecture was devoted to a discussion of 
the preliminaries of mural painting, 
a field in which he has recently been 
working. In the exhibition In the Me- 
morial Building are cartoons, rough 

.sketches, and detail sketches of some 
Of the murals that the artist has just 
completed, and with reference to 
these, Mr. Wolcott described the de- 
velopment of mural.- into completed 
form, including research for the sub- 
tect, and consideration of the sur- 
roundings in which the mural is to 
be painted. These murals have for 
their subject, the now almost extinct 
civilizations such as the Mayans, and 
the Incas, and Mr. Wolcott told many 
interesting facts about these peoples. 
He also described the process <d* 
painting a mural, ami some oJ the 
difficulties mi artist has to confront 
in enlarging his material to the prop- 
er sise. 

Leaving the subject of murals, Mr. 
Wolcott discussed some of the other 
pictures in the exhibition, such a 
tiie block prints, which are the first 
in a series of studies in the populai 
s|1 ort of skiing, which has great pos 
sibilities in action and movement. The 
landscapes take up the major portion 
of the exhibition, and these Mr. Wol- 
eotl discussed generally. All the paint- 
ings but one are of some point within 
25 miles of Amherst, which would 
make them especially interesting to 
residents of this section. The artist 
concluded with some interesting re- 
marks on the qualities of snow, and 
treatment in color in landscape paint- 
ings, and told something of his 
method of getting life and sparkle into 
outdoor scenes. 

The exhibition will continue to hang 
in the Memorial Building in order 
that everyone will have an opportun- 
ity to see it. 



GRAYSON ELECTED 
HEAD OF COLLEGE 
PERSONNEL ASS'N 



LAMBDA DELI . Ml 

The sorority is giving a hot dog 
roast Saturday evening, followed by 
a Vic Party at the sorority. Pat 
.Morse, social chairman, is in charge, 
Beryl Briggs 1H9 was a guest at 
Vale thil week-end and attended the 
Vale-Dartmouth game. 

Among the Alumnae who visited 

| the sorority house last week-end were: 

Judy Wood, Sally Wilcox, Marge 
Emory Grayson, director of the ; \vhitm-\-, Mildred Hovey, Lillian Jack- 
Placement service at Massachusetts j s ,, n Archer, and Rod Shattuck 

State College, was elected president j Schreiter. 

of the Association of Eastern College Marge Smith '4b was maid-of- 
ivr.-oimel Officers at a recent meeting i honor at the wedding «>f her sister 
held in the Hotel Commodore, Cam- vv hi,.h took place Saturday, October 
bridge, Mr. Grayson will serve for also, 
period of two years. ALPHA LAMBDA ML' 

Mr Grayi >n graduated from here The sorority is having a buffet sup- 
in 1917, He returned to his Alma per on Dads' Day for the fathers of 
Mater in 1927 to supervise the place- the Members. 

ment work at the coUege. During the Lois Wood was appointed athletic 
nasi ten years here he has found more I chairman. 

than 2000 jobs. Mrs. Atkinson, the house mother. 

. ,i ..and Jessie Chase poured at the tea 

Mr. Grayson has been a member « Wednesday after- 

of the Personnel Officers group since ,n uu 



Jeffry Campbell Coed Party To Be 
Vesper Speaker Held November 6 



L928. During the past four years lie 
has served as vice-president. 



Music Record Club 
Provides New Album 



CAMERA CLUBS EXHIBIT 

IN (iOODELL LIBRARY 

The Camera Club exhibit in the 
Library for the present is a collection 
of photographs from the Boston Y. 
M. C. U. Camera Club, which contains 
a great variety of subjects and com- 
positions. 

The picture on the main board in 
the exhibition is a photograph of 
"S onja Henie" by Harold Orne, and 
is outstanding for its unusual sparkle 
and composition in an unposed pic- 
ture; this photograph was not in- 
tended as a portrait and was taken 
while the subject was in motion. In 
the collection are several studies out- 
standing for their light composition 
as "Fort Point Channel," by Reg. 
Smith, "Nantucket Training Ship," by 
Arthur Griffin, and an unusual shot 
of a ship by Ralph Osborne. H. B. 
Kane, who will probably put on a one- 
man show later on, has several amus- 
ing nature .studies in the collection 
such as his delightful shot entitled 
"Snail Heading West." 

Of interest from the standpoint of 
composition is "Stranger Things." by 
John Garfield, and a striking water 
study of V. Holmes, called "Reflec- 
tions." Those familiar with Boston, 
particularly, will find "Comer Tre- 
niont and School Streets," by Silvio 
Zanetti of interest, and almost any- 



I'nder the direction of Prof. Stow- 
ell C. Coding, the Music Record Club 
is beginning its second year at Mass. 
State College. The officers for the 
v. .,, 1987-38 are: Miss Leonta Hoi 
rigan, President; George Curran, 
Treasurer. 

The Club has many new albums 
in its repertoire this year, bringing 
the total to over thirty. Among the 
newer records are: P.achs "Concerto 
in E Major," played by Yehudi Menu- 
hin and the Paris Symphony Orch es- 
tra; Sibelius' "Symphony No. 1 in E 
Minor"; Hrahm's "String Quartet in 
C Minor"; and Mozart's "Symphony 
Mo. 39 in E Flat." 

hTe club functions upon a lending 
library system of records, and allows 
the lover of classical music to bor- 
row his or her favorite selections and 
listen to them at home. The proced- 
ure of record-lending is quite simple. 
A fee of one dollar per semester al- 
lows the member to keep an album 
of records for two weeks, after which 
time a fine of two cents per record is 
imposed. Any member of the college 
community is eligible for membership; 
information can be had from Profes- 
sor Coding or at the main desk in 
the Goodell Library. 

As the Club increases its library, 
it hopes eventually to surpass the 
Carnegie Collection. Since the latter 
is static, the Record Club furnishes 
an opportunity for Us members to 
hear more modern music— the Club 
wdl change and adapt itself to keep 
pace with all the modern scientific 
improvements in the art of recording. 



noon 

SIGMA IOTA 

Esther Bloom is in charge of the 
tea to be given in the Abbey. Wed- 
nesday, November 1<». Her commiti « 
includes Bernice Sedoff and Fern 
Kaplinsky. 
SIGMA BETA CHI 

The sorority will hold a "vie" party 
next Saturday night. The affair will 
be an old clothes party- -somewhat 
of a hold-over from Hallowe'en. Vir- 
ginia Fagin is in charge of it. 

Several alumnae visited the soror- 
ity over Amherst Week-end and were 
entertained by a cocoa party after 
the Amherst-State game. 

Frances Rathbone attended the 
Dartmouth-Harvard Came Saturday 



Virginia Fagin attended the Vale- 
Army tiame at New Haven Saturday 
16. 
PHI ZETA 

Roberta Walkey is home ill. 

Dottie Jenkins is back from the 
Infirmary following a brief illness. 

The house was host to many alum- 
nae over the week-end. 

Plans are underway for a Dads' 
Day banquet at the Lord Jeff. 
MISCELLANEOUS 

The consensus of opinion is that 
Q. T. V. had the best orchestra Sat- 
urday evening. 

The annual Coed Party will be held 
Saturday, November 6. 

Alpha Lambda Mu were the hos- 
tesses at the tea given in the Abbey 
last Wednesday. 



"The entire weight of the present 
generation," declared the Rev. Jef- 
fry Campbell in the Vespers Service, 
"may fall upon the question of wheth- 
er or not one of the present genera- 
tions understands the prophets. The 
Rev. Campbell said this during his 
address on "Isiah — the Prophet of 
God." 

The prophet sees his values so 
clearly and he understands the forces 
and the elements which threaten his 
society, the speaker explained, that 
he can not be silent. 

He asserted that there were two 

types of people who fail to under- 
stand the prophet; those who exclude 

him from their fellowship because lie 
is socially Undesirable, and those, who 
impressed by the eealousness of the 
prophets, blindly support them. 

Mrs. Bro To Speak 

Mrs. Margueritte 11. Bro of the 
Congregational Council for Social Ac- 
tion will be the speaker at the Ves- 
pers Service next Sunday. 

After hearing one of Mrs. Bio's 
speeches. Dr. Williams, Director of j 
religious education, was so greatly , 
impressed by her vitality, her spon- 
taneous humor, and her ability to get 
down to fundamental issues, that he 
asserted that she was one of the half 
a dozen best speakers he ever heard. 

Collegiate Review 
Has State Storks 

Massachusetts State is one of the 
i wo New England colleges to have 
more than one contribution in the 
literary department of the Collegiate 
Review according to a recent report 
from the editors. The State articles 
are by Sidney Rosen, editor of the 
Collegian Literary Quarterly and 
Buth Adams, a special student. The 
other college to rate two contributions 
to the literary section is Simmons. 

The magazine will be on sale at the 
State campus on November 10. 



A coed party will be held S 
from 'i until 5 p. m. in the Mi 
Building, The party will be 
all co-eds and is being spon- 
the W. S. G. A. Helen Down 
chestra will play for dancing, 
The committee in charge col 
the following: Phyllis Nelsoi 
Kinsman, Olive Norwod, V\ 
Taylor, Priscilla Taylor, Bettj 
and Esther Bloom. 



GRIDIRON INN 

Regular Meals 
Booth Service 

Special Sunday Night 

Suppers 



one will find "Boarding-house Reach," 
by Juan Sanroma, very amusing (the 
photographer guranatees that this is 
absolutely unposed). 

On one of the side boards is a col- 
lection of winning prints from the 
monthly competition of the Amherst 
Camera Club which are also very 
commendable for theis variety and 
quality — B - 1L 



Eat at the 

STUDENT 
"Off Campus 

CAFETERIA 

Meals served daily from 7 a. m. 

to 1H:;;0 p. m. 
Special Price. 1 Menus for Break- 
fast. Dinner and Supper 
"Get a Meal Ticket and Save" 
11 Thillips Street 



Kappa Epsilon Becomes 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

What was previously Kappa Epsi- 
lon fraternity, a local, formally be- 
came a chapter of National Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon last Saturday after an 
all-day induction program. 

Charles F. Collins, national presi- 
dent of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, was 
the main speaker at the induction 
banquet in the evening. Other digni- 
taries present were: Florence For- 
man, national secretary; and two 
trustees, Leon C. Stowell and Philip 
Senior. 

The program included an inspection 
meeting from 9:00 a. m. to 12:00 m., 
a formal installation and initiation 
at 5:00 p. m. in the Masonic Temple 
at Amherst, and a banquet in the 
evening. 



MATH CLUB OPENS 

MEETINGS FOR YEAR 

The Mathematics club opened its 
fall meetings last night with a ses- 
sion held in the Math Building. Two 
papers were presented, one by Roger 
Decker '39 on higher plane curves and 
one by Royal Allaire '38 on Tartag- 
lia's and Ferrari's solution of the 
cubic and biquadratic equations. 

The next meeting of the group will 
be held on November 17 with a cor- 
dial welcome extended to all students 
interested in mathematics to attend 
the session. 



jy 



EVERSHAHP PENCILS 

Sharpens with your thumb 

Just Press the Top 

Feeds Leads Continuously 

Fills in half a minute 

Filling lasts six months 

REPEATING PENCIL 



77ie College Store 

NORTH COLLEGE 



A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer & Stationer 



STUDENT SUPPLIES 

Soda Fountain 

Lunch Counter 

Banners, Pennants and 

Souvenirs 

Sunday Night Supper at 

Special Prices 




FR1.-SAT. 

Continuous Sat. 2-10:30 P. M. 

3 WOLVES after a SHfJI 

YOU CAN LEAD 
THEM TO COL- 
LEGE, BUT YOU 
CAN'T MAKE 
THEM THINK! 




— Co-feature — 

Gertrude Michael 

in 

"SOPHIE LANG GOKS 

WEST" 
Plus: Sports — News of Da] 



SUN.-MON.-TUES. 
Continuous Sun. 2-10:30 P. M. 



ONE OF THE FEW GREAT 
PICTURES OF. ALL TIMES! 





MUNi 

Ithe life of EMILE 




Gale Sondergaard 

WARNER CH0S. 

r : Ml 

Plus These! 

Rob't Penchloy 

Pop tfyp 




WED.. NOV. 
Matinee and Btenisg 

$225 Bank Award 

Come any time W 
Sign a Proxy Card 
not have to he pre ■ 
the award. 



FRESH ASSORTMENT of the famous 

BOTANY WRINKLE PROOF TIES. PRICE $1.00 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



viatements Maroon Is Underdog In Friday's Night Game With Guardsmen 



u the finest examples of school 

,1 loyalty was the turnout 

day night for the Amherst 

was an event, not of some 

,js to cheer on Clint Frank, 

B "crimson tide" cheering Joe 

to another Rose Bowl game, 

I city turned out to cheer the 

Hears of California to a coast 

nsliip — it was, rather, a sin- 

ly of students telling a team 

.1 lost five consecutive games 

.■ n they went out to meet a 

touted, high-scoring Sabrina 

,,; m. the following afternoon they 

dd be in there pulling for the 



MSC TOPS AMHERST 
IN X-C0UNTRY MEET 



I In- cheer that rose from the 
gtat< bleacher* when the Maroon 
trotted off the field trailing by a 
jO-D score at the half, was not 
„nl> heartening to the team, but 
It showed that State students 
were cheering more than a win- 
ning team; they were cheering 
a lighting team that had given 
|tl best. They showed that they 
Mere still sticking to Bay State 
and the men who were out there 
playing for her. 



Local Harriers Trail Wesley an 

In Valley Run But Gain Dual 

Win Over Jell's 



Following strong Wesleyan in the 
team standings, Massachusetts gained 
second honors in the first running of 
the Conn. Valley Intercollegiate 
Cross-country run, Monday over the 
State course, and annexed the Town 
Title from Amherst as the standings 
were rejuggled to include a dual meet. 
With favored Harry Heermans fin- 
ishing first ten seconds ahead of 
i Archie Luczai of Conn. State the 
Cardinals were never headed in the 
team rankings as Guersney, Captain 
I See, Stone and McKusic supplied the 
' winner with a fine supporting cast all 
finishing in the first thirteen for I 
i total of M4. State was second with 
67 compiled by Pickard in seventh, 
| Captain N'eJame in tenth, Obie In- 
gram, 11th; Mike Little, 17th and Ev 
This Friday night the team travels i Scholz 22d. The Southenders were in 
i New London, without Fran Riel I th ird only two points of surprising 
:,1 Chuck Collins. Jim Payson and Conn. State. The best Purple runners 
Finik are through for the tea- *•*• Moyer who gained 4th, and Co- 



Derby Will Take Seven 
Frosh To New Kim lands 

Coach L. L. Derby will take 
seven freshmen runners along 
with his varsity to the New 
England Intercollegiate Cross- 
country Meet at Franklin Park, 
Boston this Saturday. The frosh 
will be paced by Putney who 
has been outstanding for the 
little Statesmen so far this sea- 
son. 

Others of the class of 1941 
who will make the trip include 
Kalph Bunk, former captain of 
Beverly High School who so far 
this season has not lived up to 
his reputation. Ian Malcolm, 
ranking No. 3 runner, will be 
scheduled to give the first two 
locals a battle for their posi- 
tions while Tillson, Howland, 
and Anderson are the other 
Maroon runners who will figure 
in the point scoring. 

Little is known of the team 
strength of the freshmen of the 
other colleges except that 
Northeastern has one of the 
strongest teams in years and is 
favored to cop the crown. 



Paul Putnam has plaved his last captains Cowing and Schauffler at II TRINITY WO I PAfF 
, for the Maroon. It's going to ! and 19. ! I Kim I I WILL TAIX 

STATE SOCCER CLUB 



lard for a badly depleted team, 
ng lost six games in a row, to go 
ii to New London and fight with 



Behind the Nutmeggers came Trin- 
ity with 124, Springfield with 145, 
and U. S. Coast Cuard with 147. 
same spirit that characterized its Heermans entered the field trailing 

Luczai by a few feet but piled on a 
brisk sprint to take a long lead at 
the finish. 

In the dual meet the points were 

totaled to give the Maroon a 2*i-.'i*» 

win over the Lord Jeffs. This win 

gives State four victories over the 

i babrinaa in the past five years. 

Summary: 

W^nleyan 1 3 I 12 13— 34 

Mbmh. Stat* 7 10 11 17 22 — 67 

Amhernt 4 14 19 28 29— 94 

Conn. State 2 6 16 31 41— 96 

' Trinity 15 20 25 30 31—124 

Springfield « 23 32 40 42—145 

j U. S. Coast diard .... 9 27 35 37 39—147 

Dual Meet 

Mass. State | 3 4 6 I - 23 

Amherst 1 5 7 11 112-36 



• 

aiiy play, especially without the 
knowledge that the student body is 
witirely behind the team. 

In every way — it's the duty of 
Statesmen to let the team know- 
that the college is still with them 
all the way, a 100 per cent. Win, 
lose or draw — the student body 
Hill know that the State team 
fftTfl its best; Win, lose, or draw 
—the student body will be be- 
hind the team this game and 
next «ame and every game with 
the true spirit of loyalty and 
>pi>rtsmanship that has and al- 
ways will characterize STATES* 
MEN. 



Locals Are Favored to Defeat 

Unimpressive Klue and 

Gold Booters 



Amherst Runs Up 41-6 Count to Gain 

Town Title For Third Staight Year 



; gridmen won the town cham- 
pionship when they defeated the 
3urt< men 41-0 last Saturday at 
alumni Field before a crowd of ap- 
proximately 4800 people. The Je.iman 
Led a fast, strong team and 



third consecutive year, the yards before Michel! cut through right 

tackle and ran .'{((-yards for a touch- 
d o w n. Cordner again converted. 

Michell intercepted a second pass 
from Towle on State's 45 and ran it 
hack to the .'{4. Cristman carried the 
ball 30-ysrdi on three plays and 
up thirteen first down against then l'attengill scored on a delayed 
i the Statesmen. ] buck. Cordner made his fourth Con- 

On the first play of the first quar- version and the score at quarter mi 
In Vic l'attengill, Amherst right ;'.4-<>. In the third quarter Towle was 
lialfback, carried the ball 51) yards in fourteen consecutive plays except 

for a kick by Niden. 

The final JelT march began on their 
own IS with Lawton, Finnan, and 
Wanzo doing all the carrying. Wanzo 
finally skirted left end for the touch- 
down and Firman bucked over the 
extra point from kick-formation. 



fr'im his own twenty to State's twen- 

') im . After two line plays and an 

pleted pass gained only foUi 

yaxk .Michell passed to Keesey on 

the t\v > yd. stripe. Furman was stop- 

PM bj Sieven with only inches t - 

I touchdown, and on the 

tempt l'attengill went around 

,: ' end for the first Amherst score. 

I placed-kicked the first of hi.; 

"isions. 

1 ante right back for its only 

*We v en Towle tossed a 86-yd. pass 

fr, m Amherst's forty-five to Putnam 

ii who carried it five more 

>re he was stopped. Niden 

■ yard, and then Santucci 

■ugh left tackle for the 

den failed to kick the extra 

g the second quarter, "Klf" 

tried the ball thirty yards 

ten, and three plays later 

! irried over on a spinner 

Iner again converted. Coan 

' to Niden who after a five 

back fumbled the ball, and 

vered on State's 12-yd. line. 

;ide it first and two when 

eight yards on a reverse 

• then he bucked over on a 

!'he kick was blocked and 

at the half was 20-6. 

\t Sabrina drive carried 75- 



The line-up: 
Amherst 
Cordner, le 
(Jarde, It 
Vvilkening, lg 
(loodell, c 
Palmer, rg 
Coan, rt 

Keesey, re 
Joys, qb 

Pattcngill, rhb 
Michell, lhb 
Furman, fb 



a.Mss. State 

le, Hauck 

It, Finik 

lg, Sievers 

c, Collins 

rg, Koberge 

rt, Perkins 



Coming here this Saturday, an un- 
impressive Trinity soccer team will 
tangle with Larry Hriggs' twice-de- 
feated booters on Alumni Field. 

Showing little in three previous 
starts, the Blue and Cold dropped 
games to Worcester Tech and Hard 
College, and won over mediocre Conn. 
State. 

Coach McCloud's team will be at 
full strength against the locals Sat- 
urday. Captain Krnie Schmid, recov- 
ered from a cracked knee received in 
the Worcester Tech game, will be at 
his backfteld post, and Lloyd Kales 
will be in the fray after being side- 
lined with a practice injury. 

McClottd feels that his club should 
play its best garni- of the season here 

Saturday, now that his green new* 
comem are shaken down in the plays, 

and his lettermen are hack in the fold 
after being laid up with early sea on 

n juries. 

The Trinity line-up will probably 
find Gorman at goal, Johnson and 
Schmid at fullback; Insley, McCee, 
and Hall at half; Cook and Sehl as 

\ lugs; and Goodrich, Ewing, and 

Spencer at forward. 

The Maroon line-up will contain the 
ame crew that has accounted for the 
three local wins of the season. 

MAROON PLEBES WIN 
AS FRANDSEN STARS 



Frosh Ace Tasses to Cohen to 

Give Locals Win Over 

W'illiston 



The starting 
State '41 
Miles, le 
Prusick, It 
Brox, lg 
Gordon, c 
O'Connor, rg 
Josephson, rt 
Cole, re 
Leary, qb 
Frandsen, lhb 
Cohen, rhb 
Holt, fb 



Exhibiting ■ strong passing attack 
anil a good offense, the Maroon fresh- 
man footbabll team downed Williston 
Academy 14-12 on Alumni Field yes- 
terday. 

The first yearling score came mid- 
re, Putnam I way in the first period when Frand- 
qb, Bullock en, local left half, shot a down the 
rhb, Niden alley pass to Cohen from the twenty, 
lhb, Towle The locals tallied again in the same 
fb, Santucci period on another Frandsen to Cohen 
— pass after Leary intercepted a Willi - 
lineups: ton heave to put the ball on the 10- 

\\ i Hi -ton yard line. Holt booted both extra 
re, Washington points. 

rt. Miller Williston clicked a pass from Ruder 

rg, May to Morrison in the second period to 

c, Lucey put the ball on the Maroon ten, from 

lg, Bimie where Pacoeha plunged over for a 

It, Chaffee touchdown. The Hustonmen scored 

le, Tisdall again in the second chukker after re- 



STATESMEN HAVE LARGEST INJURY LIST 
OF YEAR AS RESULT OF PURPLE BATTLE 



Fran Kiel, Dick Towle, Leo Santucci. Stan Finik, Jim Payson, 

Paul Putnam and Al Smith Are All on Hospital 

List as State Faces Coast Guard 



JEFF BOOTERS BEAT 
STATE IN OVERTIME 



Gib Willis of Amherst is High 

Scorer with Three Goals — 

Kodda Held 



Scoring twice in the second over- 
time period, an undefeated Amherst 
soccer team handed the Maroon its 
second loss of the year, 4-2, last Fri- 
day on Hitchcock field. The Purple 
win toppled the locals to fifth place 
in the New Kngland Intercollegiate 
Soccer League. 

Amherst drew first blood, when Gib 
Willis, who accounted for three of 
the four Sabrina tallies, beat Bob 
Feinburg on a sudden downfield 
thrust. The second Amherst score 
came midway in the second period 
when Stott cleared a State shot and 
tossed the ball out to Smith for a 
Smith-Olds-Willis pass to put the 
Jell's ahead by two points. 

Bob Cain, local outside right, took 
a pass from Don Osley in the dosing 
minutes of the first half to catch 
Stott oir guard. The Maroon tied up 
the ball game early in the third 
period when Tom Lyman sunk a long 
drive into the corner of the cage 
from far out. 

After the first extra period resulted 
in no score, the Sabrinas' Smith and 
Willis hammered in successive goals 
for the winning margin. 

Outstanding Purple players were 
Gib Willis at center, who established 
himself near the top of league scor- 
ers by his three-goal field day, and 
Jack Kay at center half, who held 
Bud Kodda, stellar local center, in 
check all day. 

The summary: 
Amherst 
Stott, g 
Jones (co capt. ). If 

Hunt, rf 



O Hampered by injuries more serious 
than any time this season, the Mas 
sachusetts squad will visit New Lon- 
don tomorrow for a night game with 

the United states Coast Guard Acad 

emy. Heading the injured list are 
I" ran Kiel, Dick Towle, Leo Santucci. 
hacks who were all injured in the 
Amherst fame, Others out are line 
men Stan Finik, Jam Payson and 
Paul Putnam who also were hurt in 
the 41-U beating. 

A hold-over injury is that of Al 
Smith, out since the Conn. State 
game. Kiel has again injured his 
ankle, Towle has a charley-horse, San- 
tucci has a injureu hip, Finik has 
three broken ribs, Payson has a in- 
jured collarbone while Putnam is out 
for the rest of the season with a 
sprained right arm. 

Tomorrow's game will be the first 
time the Statesmen have played un- 
der lights while th.- Academy has 
used the arcs twice before this year. 
Coast Cuard has not had a success- 
ful season but holds a win over Wor- 
cester Tech something the Maroon 
was two touchdowns away from. Last 

time out the Guardsmen lost a ?-<> 

decision to American International. If 
the locals were even near full 
Strength this would give tin States- 
men a even ranking at New London 
but in view of the many injuries. 
Coast Guard has a decided edge. 

The starting line-up for the locals 
depends a great deal on how well the 
injured stars recover and bow well 
unknown material has shown in prac 
tice this week. In the line. 



Hitchcock, Hi 

Kay, ch 

Hyatt, rh 

Smith, o| 

Guest, il 

Willis, c 

Jeppson (<o <apt.), ir 

Olds, or 



State 

g, Feinburg 

If, Auerbach 

rf, Podolak 

Ih.l'.UZZee 

ch, Couper (capt.) 

rh, Adams 

ol, Osley 



Silverman 

c, Kodda 

ii, Lyman 

or, Cain 



STATE HARRIERS TO 
RUN FOR N.E. CROWN 

Captain NeJame, Larry Pkkard 
and Obie Ingram Again 

Lead Statesmen 



PHI SIG, THETA CHI 
ALPHA SIG, Q.T.V. VIE 



Results Show q. T. V. Winner 

Over Sig Ep While Alpha Sig 
Topped A. B. I'. 



qb, Morrison 

rhb, Stacey 

lhb, Ruder 



covering a frosh fumble and march- 
ing up the field, to crash Pacoeha 
through the line for the second Wil- 



fh, Pacoeha liston marker. 



After showing great strength in 
the Connecticut Valley run, the State 
harriers will visit Franklin Park in 
Boston, this Saturday, to bid for a 
top mark among the Eastern colle e 
teams. Seven men led by Larry Pick- 
ard, Captain Mitch NeJame and Obie 
Ingram will be out to give State a 
higher ranking in the New Kngland 
Cross-country championships than the 
Derbymen were able to gain la t year. 

Last year's champion, Zamberelli 
of Northeastern will not be on hand 
to defend his crown so the title will 
be open to all comers. The team 
crown will be a fight between BoW« 
doin, Maine, New Hampshire and 
.Northeastern with the Granite stat- 
ers a slight favorite. 

The locals have not the proper 
strength to annex a top position but 
are strong enough to cause the land* 
ers lots of trouble. In Captain Ne- 
Jame, Larry Pickard and Obie In- 
gram the Statesmen have a front- 
running trio but to gain a strong New 
Kngland ranking both Mike Little 
and Kv Scholz will have to finish 
stronger than they have in the past. 



Going into the semi finals nexl 
>voek, the intoi fraternity sports card 

finds Theta Chi meeting Alpha Sig 
in football and soccer, and Phi Sig 
playing (J. 'I'. V. in football and S. P. 
E. m soccer next Thursday nighl in 

lie cage. 
Last Week'.-, sanies were free scor- 
ing bouts all around, the only close 
game being the Alpha Sig-A. K. P. 
duel that ended in a 84-82 win for 
Alpha Sig. Lehr, Parke, and Par/.ych 
were the big guns in the winning 

•M rise, while fleet Kd Possman and 
Kline played well for the losers. 

Behind Bettoney and DeGroff, Q, 

T. V. swamped Sif Kp in a scoring 

barrage that ended 66-18. Whitcomb 
and Barrett scored the two lone tal- 
lies for S. P. K. 

Lambda Chi mapped itself out of 
the doldrums to win from Phi Lamb- 
da Tau 21H behind the flashy work 
at Bob Leary and Norm Blake. 

In comparison with football, the 
loccer games were all tightly played. 
Alpha Sigma Phi made it a double 
wtn over A. K. P. when its bootera 
nicked the opposing goalie for three 
points. Only close game WM the 
Lambda Chi-Phi Lambda Tau crap 
that ended 8-1, Sig Kp, in an attempt 
to make up for the football shellack 
Ing, hung a 6-1 defeat on Q. T. V. 

Leading scorers: 
Football 



Eldridge, T. c. 

dildram, P. S. K. 
Farrell, A. (,. H. 
Jackimzyk, Q, T. 

Leary, L. c. A. 

Soccer 

Avery, S. P. K. 
Farren, S. P. K. 
liokina, S. P. K. 
Cole, A. (',. \{. 



pts. 
25 
25 
24 

1!> 
14 

ptN. 

4 
8 

:t 

2 






i 



U. A. C. Library 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1937 



HICKEY-FREEMAN 

CUSTOMIZED 

CLOTHES 



THOMAS F. WALSH, Agent 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



TWO-THIRDS OF MEN 

C.nriiiniiiJ front l'-'g<? 3 

Co., Cost Account ing, Orange, 

Mass. 
Hartin, Forrest, Fro Joy lea Cream 

Co., Hartford, Conn. 
Hobart, Merrii S., E. T. Manley, Salafl 

Promotion, Springfield. 
Ilodder, Walter, Assoc. Seed Grow- 
ers, Inc., New Haven, Conn. 
Irvine, Kenneth, Old Tavern Farm, 

dairy clieni., Portland) Maine. 
Johnson, Byron, F. W. Bartlett Tree 

Expert Co., Sales Representative, 

Danbury, Conn. 
Johnson, Lawrence, F. W. Stickles 

Co., Shipping clerk, Springfield. 
Johnson, William, Amer. Oil Co., 

Stoneham. 
Jordan, Raymond, Carter Coal & 

Dock Co., Boston. 
Knowlton, Richard, Maiden Gas & 

Elec. Co., Bill coll., Maiden, Mass. 
Koch, Harry, Greenfield, Mass., Milk 

distributor. 
Lapham, Wendell E., Mass. Bonding 

& Ins. Co., Boston. 
Layton, Philip, Liberty Mutual Ins. 

Co., clerk, Boston. 
Leighton, William, John H. Tray & 

Sons Co., Boston. 
Maquire, Thomas, This winter at Vin- 

oy Park Hotel. St. Petersburg, Fla. 
Meyers, Charles, 1st Nat. Bank & 

Tr. Co., Greenfield. 
Moseley, Walter, Windsor Farm, New 

Bedford, Mass. 
Newcomb, Elliott, Dictaphone Corp., 

Graybar Bid*., N. Y. C. 
Peckham, Robert, Lever Bros., Cam- 
bridge, Mass. 
Peterson, David, Liberty Mutual Ins., 



Claim Adjustor, Boston. 
PicKering, James, Squires Packing 

House, salesman, Cambridge. 
Pratt, Roger, Mass. Mutual Life Ins., 

Co., Springfield. 
Raynes, William, "Employers Group 

Ins.", Boston. 

Rica, ('onyer's Farm, Greenwich, Ct. 

Rosberry, Paul, Retirement Act., Pen- 
sions, Clerk, Portland, Me. 

Ross, Kenwood, Law office, Spring- 
field. 

Spear, Philip, Niagara Sprayer Co., 
Field Rep., Middleport, N. Y. 

Spiller, Robert, F. Clapp Lab., Asst. 
Biologist, Duxbury. 

Thomas, Francis, E. I). Atwood, Cran- 
berry Hogs, time-keeper and fore- 
man, So. Carver. 

Trombly, Everett, Chapman Valve Co., 
Springfield. 

Tubiash, Haskell S., Independent 
Press, Inc., Publishers and Print- 
ers, Boston. 

Tucker, Donald, Gen. Ice Cream Corp., 
Asst. Chemist, Cambridge. 

Tuttle, John A., F. F. Terry Green- 
houses, Bristol, Conn. 

Weaver, Donald E., Bauer & Black, 
salesman, Chicago, 111. 

Whitney, Ire B., Marvelum Paper Co., 
chemist and supt. of coating, Hol- 
yoke. 

Wisnieski, Karol, A. J. Cutting, Hill- 
crest Dairy, Worcester. 

Zuckerman, Arthur, working for fath- 
er as salesman. 

Those Teaching 

Cutter, James, Mt. Hermon School, 
Swimming coach and Math, teacher, 
Northfield. 

Moss, William, Asst. Prin., Mattapoi- 



sett High School, Mattapoisett. 
Wyman, Raymond, Westfield school, 

teaching science. 

Miscellaneous Group 
Clark, Leroy F., U. S. Army. 
Couhig, Robert E., 3rd Cav., U. S. A., 

Ft. Ethan Allen. Vt. 
Flavin, Edward M., U. S. Army Post, 

Ft. Devens, Mass., C. C. C. forestry 

foreman. 

BAY STATE REVUE 
IS DOUBLE FEATURE 

An innovation which promises to 
be popular this year will be the dou- 
ble presentation on November 12 and 
13 of the annual Bay State Revue. 
As has been the custom in the past, 
it will be offered to the student body 
as a Social Union program on Nov. 
12. On the following evening, the 
show will be repeated, this time for 
the edification of the fathers and 
their Dad's Day hosts. 

Best Talent 

The Roister Doister committee, 
sensing renewed student interest in 
the informal program, hopes that this 
year's Revue will offer the best of 
talent. Any student or student group 
interested in taking part in this en- 
tertainment is asked to confer with 
Professor Rand, faculty advisor, or 
with members of the Roister Doister 
Committee, John Hoar, Constance 
Fortin and Henry Elkind. 
I ps and Downs 

The Revue originated just after the 
war, persumably as a means of re- 



leasing the gay spirits of the stu- 
dents just returned from France. 
As long, moreover, as agriculture was 
foremost in the college, there was an 
abundance of zest for the ingenious 
nonsense of which the Revue was 
comprised. But when science and the 
liberal arts grew stronger in the 
academic life of the college, sophis- 
tication made its way among the stu- 
dents, and their enthusiasm for par- 
ticipation in the frivolous program 
waned to such an extent that the 
Roister Doisters have been on the 
point of abandoning the Revue for a 
less spontaneous program. 

The last year, however, has ap- 
parently brought a return of good 
spirits, particularly among women 
students; and a worthwhile program, 
including selections by the band and 
glee club, and a one act play to be 
presented by the Roister Doisters, 
will be the result of their effort. 



Texas Christian University students 
have worn out three editions of Smily 
Post's book on etiqutte and the fourth 
is in shreds, according to the libra- 
rian. The most frequent borrowers 
are boys. By noticing who borrows 
"Emily Post" she can often predict 
weddings and announcement parties. 



A break for the men at Ohio Wes- 
leyan — coeds there are all in favor 
of limiting the number of corsages 
they expect to receive during the 
year. But, they want fewer flowers 
"so that the money can be spent at- 
tending more dances." 



Bing Crosby received an 1 
Ph.D. degree from Gonzago I 
ity, his alma mater. Said I 
Burns told me that now I a; 
tor of philosophy in music, I 
start immediately to patch >.. 
of the things that I have bet 
to music in the last ten yeai 



Bandsmen at the Unive 
Minnesota are really just lit* 
Initiation rules for first y< 
contain this: "Always carry: 
goey gum drops; one tin lee 
cigarettes; one package go, 
and after dinner mints an 
good." 



The University of Iowa p 
one professor, in the college * ,,ij 
cation, who understands the under- 
graduate mind. He occasionally winu 
the students, "I think I'll gfeey 
through class time." And he does, 



Princeton freshmen placed Chid 
Justice Charles Evans Hughe> ahetd 
of President Roosevelt as the great- 
eat living American, a tabulation :" 
the annual poll of the entering clfta 
disclosed. 



Teaching at Cleveland College : 
Western Reserve University is a fam 
ily affair to 12 members of the fa- 
ulty. There are no six "husband and 
wife" teams teachings at the college. 



Boston has been displaced as the 
home of the most Harvard alumni. 
New York has more than 7,000 the 
alumni directory revealed. 






Chesterfields give everybody 
more pleasure 

Take out a pack and it draws 
'em like a magnet . . . right away 
smokers crowd around for that 
refreshing MILDNESS and BETTER TASTE 




-a lot of smokers 
@re turning to em 
every day 




Dads' 
Day 



Vol. .LVIII 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 12, 1937 



No. H 



NEW RECORD IN HORT SHOW ATTENDANCE 

The Horticultural Show this year attracted more people than has 
ent ever held at Massachusetts State College. The total attendance 
as well as all three daily records, was broken. 
The total attendance of 23,751 surpassed by more than 9000 the 
us high mark of 14,468 set in 1935. Attendance figures for each of 
rae days were greater than those of former years. Friday afternoon 
renin*, 2484 viewed the exhibits; Saturday 5121; Sunday 13,209 
-. the most ever to attend any event at the college. 
The show was one of the most attractive ever held. The flower 
sponsored by the Holyoke and Northampton Florists' and Cardeners' 
ation was one of the features. Many student exhibits were very 
ire!! planned. 



Dads' Day Committee Hopes for Big 

Registration of Parents Saturday 



HAGGIN TO GIVE LECTURE ON "SWING" 

The Music Committee of the college will present Mr. Ben H. Haggin, 
music critic, in a lecture in the Memorial Building on November 17 at 8:00 
m. Mr. Haggin will speak on "American Music: Improvised Jazz" and 
Ail! illustrate his talk with recordings. 

.Mr. Haggin is well known for his essays on musical criticism in 

. New Republic, The Hound and Horn, Musical Times (London ), The 

and The Brooklyn Daily Eagle. He is the author of "A Book of 

Symphony" published by the Oxford University Press. 

The Music Committee is presenting Mr. Haggin in an effort to 

ead all students, those who have not studied music as well as those who 

The theme of the lecture holds a popular appeal because it repre- 

.r,:- an approach to present day "swing". Mr. Haggin says: "To most 

people jazz means the tune of Gershwin or Kern or Porter as performed 

in a set arrangement by a large band. This lecture is concerned with the 

imaginative, creative performances by small groups of the finest jazz 

roloista who improvise variations on these tunes, and whose performances 

the 'swing' that is in the air," 



SENIOR PRESIDENT 



R.P.I. AND M.S.C. COMBINE BANDS SATURDAY 

The college band will be hosts to the Rensslaer Polytechnic Institute 

! on Saturday according to the announcement of plans made today by 

■'-managers Conrad and Harold Hemond. Following its policy of 

providing varied entertainment at the successive games, this Saturday's 

bud program will feature a band concert between the halves by the two 

bands massed into a single unit of approximately 60 or 70 pieces. 

idea was so successfully executed last Friday evening when the State 

and combined with the Coast Guard for a parade and concert that the 

Managers feel that the plan should be demonstrated on State's own field. 

Saturday will also mark the appearance of Miss Alberta Johnson 

the role of Signal Drum Major. Miss Erma Alvord '40, who received 

ovation for her performance in a similar role at the Amherst game, 

appear with the band again on Friday evening at the Hay State 

".•. This time she will be as a feature.! soloist playing the new band 

ill a number entitled "Sweet Evening Bells." The rest of the band'.-. 

m for Friday's appearance includes Franko Goldman's singing march, 

■■": "Estrellita," a serenade, and a lively overture entitled "Grand 

•lam." 




DAD WELCOMER 



1 




. - 



GEORGE HAYLON 19 



HERBERT E. BROWN '38 



SERIES OF GERMAN MOVIES TO START SOON 

\- has been the custom in years past, the German departments of 

College and M. S. C. are offering the students a series of German 

to be shown at the Amherst Theatre. The first of the current 

will be "Das Maedchen Johanna." a German interpretation of the 

-f Joan of Arc, to be shown Tuesday, November 1G, at 4:30 p. m. 

The second film is a musical entitled "Masquerade in Vienna" and 

be shown Nov. 23. On November 30 "Emil und die Detektive," the 

which the German 25 classes are reading, will be presented. Dec. 

■litiyon," and finally, "Hermine und die Seiben Aufrechten," which 

'«'lude the present series. 

I ickets for the entire series may be purchased for fifty cents from 
nber of the German department. 



Brown Reelected 

Head by Seniors 

Herbert E. I'rown heads the- class 
of '88 as a result of the senior bal- 
loting during the past few weeks. 
Others elected to office were: vice- 
president, Ruth Wood; treasurer, 
Fred Sievers; secretary, Jessie Kins- 
man; captain, David Mildram; Ser- 
geant-at-arms, Fred Riei. All these 

students were re-elected to the same 
offices which they held last year. 

Besides having been president of 
his class for two previous years, 
BroWfl is now the president of Adel- 
phia ami an active member of the 
Senate. He is a member of the Ma- 
roon Key, and has served on the 
I )a<ls' Day and other social commit- 
tees. Last year he played football and 
baseball. He belongs to Lambda Chi 

Alpha fraternity. 



HUM ESSORS TO BE HONORED 

■larking the beginning of the 75th anniversary of land grant col- 

•lebration and ceremony will be held in Washington, D. C, Sunday. 

er 14. Attending the exercises as representatives of M. S. C. will be 

Maker, Dean Machmer, Directors Fred J. Sievers and Willard A. 

Miss Edna Skinner, .lean of women, and Mrs. Annette T. Heir, 

home demonstration agent. 

\ feature of the exercises at tin- Nation's Capital, will be the recog- 

" -n who have been active on land grant college staffs for 35 

"lore. Those from here who will he so honored include: Joseph I!. 

1892; John E, Ostrander, is<>7; Frank A. Waugh, 1902; II D 
1880; K. B. Holland, 1880; and I'. H. Smith. 1888 



Eddy at Vespers 

Dr. D. Brewer Eddy of Boston will 

be the Vespers speaker here Sundav, 
Nov. 14. 

A member of the American Board 
of Commissioner! for Foreign Mis- 
sions, Dr. Eddy has just returned 
from another of his European tours 
during which he made a study of 
economic and political condition! 
abroad. 



RF.il 



< K0SS DRIVE OPENS THURSDAY 



"■operation with the Senate and the Administration, Adelphia will 

annual Red Cross drive next Thursday at convocation. 

' gUSSl speak. ir for the occasion will he professor Laurence Packard 

nherst College faculty who will give a short address to th« student 

•feasor Packard is well known at .Massachusetts State, having 

popular course in history here la.-t war. 

■ State and Amherst College student* have in other years con- 

■ enerously to the local chapter, realizing the worthiness of the 

organization. This year contribution envelopes will be handed 
(Vocation to the three lower classes. Seniors will he contacted later 
'rl of Adelphia and the Senate. The campaign will probably last 
iksgiving. 



CAMPUS SCHEDULE 

Students and instructors who 
are responsible for group meet- 
ings on the campus should bear 

in mind the executive order 
which reserve the late aftei 
noon and evening periods from 
Monday t'» Thursday inclusive, 
as follows: 

For Athletics i from the last 
scheduled class until supper: 
I'or social, departmental, re- 
ligious, a d m i n i s t r a ti \ c 
groups: from six-thirty until 
eight : 

For Academics: from eight 
until tin. 

Infringement upon the peri 
ods of other groups is permitted 

only by special arrangement 
with the Dean. 

William I„ Machmer, DeUfl 



Bay State Revue 
Tonight at 8 p. m. 

A tentative program for the Pay 
State Revue has been drawn up for 

Friday, November 12, at k o'clock in 

Stockbridge Hall. The following pro 
gram will he presented on Friday 
night, and all students will be admit- 
ted by their Student Activities ticket.-. 
From this presentation, the Dads' Day 

Committee will choose the features 
which they consider the most suitable 
for presentation on Saturday night 

No student will he admitted to the 

entertainment on Saturday night, Un- 
less he obtains a ticket by register- 
ing his father at the M building on 

Saturday morning. 

The toil., wing program i- a com 

plete as can be obtained, but is sub- 
ject to last-minute changes and re 
arrangements. 

biauu Qiortocor, Mooter ,,f CoroBwntog 

Hill Md'hiiil, ■feMgS 

Ooilogo Orchestra, Orortaro, bttroaoo sad 
Chora r.f ihc- Poor! — Iolnr.td.- 

Cblloso Hand 

Make Hrli.vp Angrlineit - one act play by 
th.- Rotate* Doisters. 

A Specialty Hoonbor (>y | r.,.,i„. 

Int.i sorority long anil lianr.- i>kmI i j'tion 

Doom i, y Choslar HbonMo 

Vocal H.-l.Ttion and jjuitur hy Jntrx-K [,.-.• 

and Kol..rt Marsh 
ContOOl 11m taafatl of the Suitcase. 



HORSE SHOW, DINNERS, 
GAME, AM) BAY STATE .. 
REVUE ACTS SLATED 

The eleventh annual Dads' Day, a 
much looked-forward to event in the 
fall season, will be held this year on 
Saturday, November 13, with expec- 
tations of being a record breaking 
day in attendance ami entertainment. 

Opens at !l 

Dads' Day will open as usual at 
!»:<)<), with the first two hours devoted 
to campus Inspection, which should 
be especially interesting to freshmen, 

and registration. Students are urged 
to make sure that their dads have 
registered and received their compli- 
mentary tickets as soon as possible. 

At li:oo the military department will 
put on an exhibition of riding and 
jumping, by the militar.\ majors, and 

selected sophomores. 

Lunch, Football 

Lunch at fraternities, sororities, and 
the cafeteria will follow the Horse 
Show, and at 2.*0Q the football game 
with Rensselaer will begin. To add 
to the afternoon's entertainment, the 
finish of the cross-country race, and 

a six-man rope pull will take place 

between the halves of the game. 
Dinner, RevtM 

Dinner at the various houses will 
follow, with the evening*! program in 
Bowker Auditorium beginning at 
7:l.">. The entertainment this year will 
be selected acts from the May Stat.' 
Revue, and should prove extremely 

interested and amusing. President 

Baker will also give a short address 

at I h«' time. 

Committee 

With Dads' Day so near, student 
are again reminded to make plan 
for their dads. The committee; (Jeorge 
llayloii, chairman; Bettina Hall, ... 
rotary; Erma Alvord; Herbert Brown; 
Robert Bussee; Donald Cadigan; 
Eleanor Fahey; Ralph Ingram; Law 
rence Reagan; Charles Rodda; Louise 
Ratter; Robert Sheldon; and Floyd 

Townsley, believe that their plans 
ought to make this the bed Dads' 
Day yet, and they hope for a hundred 
per .ent attendance. 



Same Type of News Interested 

Students of Past Generations 



i MVflM Tnmrro CO. 



News from other days. 
In a semi-investigational mood, the 
Collegian has undertaken to ferret 

'tut important news event! of Novetn 
bets past. 

Twenty-five years ago, the College 
Signal said: 

"In a brilliant Contest, replete 
with dashing plays, the Massa 
chusett! Aggie! fought Holj 
< IrOB! to a (', <; tie in the annual 
game at Fitton Field last Sat 
urday . . ." 

"Private support a- well a 

state aid is necessary. In five 

years we must have another 
chemical laboratory; a nen drill 
hall and gymnasium project 
been tiled by ('apt. Martin" i 
tract from a -peech ny I'rv-idcnt 
Butterfield at the \. Y. Alumni 
meeting. 

And then 20 \< ST! ago, th.- ( ol 

Icgian, printing letters from Aggie 



--•! tin- 



men in camp and abroad, 

forth: 

"... I want to te|| you that We 

sure are having some time here. 
I never spent u^< month - like it 
before. Wonderful, but a man be- 
come! more and more Impre ed 

with th.' fact I hat ho know.- less 
and lest ... A fellow |V.|- that 
he'd like to jump into the fmnt 
line trencher tomorrow, but he 
-••"11 realise! that hi ha i got to 
cool hi - hti-i- long enough to (rot 
the oh! dope . . . We've got tt ii 
nrilen of t renchei up lure ami ex 

p-t t to upend a week or two in 
'em soon, simulating actual i 

'hti.!: at tllo front. 

Harold ,M. Gore "13" 
Jumping to nijT, vith t 
•■""I prosperity upon the 
find the following: 

"With represents) 

I nthmtt 



ic war 

nal ion. 



ver 

W.' 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, XOVEMHEK 12. 1 1»37 



/Ifcassac 




Collegian 



itj't. 




Official nawapapaf of th' 



Ofh 



Pubilahed 



Mi in..! in I HuiMiiiK 



•ry Thi 



• •It 
the 


B 


lata 

U.I.T 


u. 












T« 


apfeone 1102 


■ M 



Thoughts (?) 



■i pretty 
sleep in 



STANLEY \ I 



JULIAN H. 

I.HH l-:i; '38. M.-u.aK'ii. 



KATZEFF 
i Editor 



'.''.-. Editor-in-chief 

llloMAS J. ENRIGHT '89, AaaaeiaU 



Kditor 



I l»l MHM M 111 i AIM) 



Campus 

MAURICE TONKIN '88, Editor 
IIABELLE BOOTH '89 
LLOYD It. COPELAND '■'■■< 
hktiina HALL '89 
MARY T. MEEHAN '89 
PRANCES S. MERRILL '89 
JOSEPH BARTOBIEWICZ '40 
JOHN K. KII.IOS '40 
NANCY B. LUCE '49 
CAROLYN E. MdNK Mo 
JACQUELINE L STEWART '40 
RUMA LEVY '40, Secretary 



Athletics 

ALFRED M. SWIREN '88, Editor 
l-'KANKMN M. DAVIS '40 
ARTHUR A. NOYES '4o 

Make-up 
EMERY MIKHIE '39 

I'h. iI.il; i .1, li> 

LANE GIDDINGS '88 

SI Hi ll 111 III ge < .1 1 I I s |in lulr n t 

HAROLD PHILLIPS S'88 

i ..lli-Kiitii Quarterly 
SI 1 iNKY ROSEN '89, Editor 
JANET W. CAMPBELL '40, Amoc. El. 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON 

Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H. (iOLDUERC. 



BUSINESS HOARD 
WILLIAM H. HARRISON '.'is. BuaineM Manager 

WILLIAM l« GRAHAM 'SB, A'lv. Miff. DONALD L. SILVERMAN 

MITCHELL F. NEJAME '88, Subacrlptton Mijr. 



'38. Cir. M*r. 



HusinesH Assistants 



ABRAHAM CARP MO 
ALLEN GOVE 



'.'('.I 



SUBSCRIPTIONS 82.00 PER YEAR 

Make all mil, 'is payabla be The Massachu- 
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aubecriber will plonafl notify the buainaaa man- 
ftger as MOH as poaiible. Alumni, undergrad- 
uate and faculty contriutitiona ara sino'icly 
aneouraged. Any ooramuntcatloBj or notices 
must be racalvad at tin- Collegian office before 
9 o'clock, Monday evening 



GEORGE BENJAMIN '89 
. HENRY WINN '39 

SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



1937 Member 1938 

Ffcsocfcited GolleSvde Press 

Distributor of 

GoUe6iate Diefest 



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liu.'i, Act of October 1917, authorized Auguat 
2". 1918. 

Printed by Carpenter & Morehouse. Cook PI.. 
Amherst, Mass.. Telephone 43 



REPRESCNTCO PON NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Representative 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 
Chicago - Boston - Lot angi Ltt - San Fhamcisco 



Things have come t 
pass— we can't even 
class any more without ot-inK 
disturbed . . . imagine the em- 
barrassment of two students who 
were awakened rudely from their 
slumbers by the Hash of a light 
and click <>f a shutter as one of 
their class-mates stood up in 
class and snapped their pictures. 
Arc they being offered (the pic- 
tures) on the open market, or is 
this just a plain ordinary case 
of blackmail*.' 

Winched like to know: What 
campus queen was seen at Ra- 
dar's not so long ago • • • what 
professor surprised his music- 
class by saying "All of you have 
seen violin players, even if you 
have never handled one" . . . 
who started the Roosevelt-Du- 
I'ont story . . . what senior 
thought that Pair l'lay was the 
name of a horse . . . what fresh- 
man has taken it upon himself 
to serenade the co-eds and ring 
alarm clocks in the caf . . . 
WHO called the Collegian office 
to find out about the tease in the 
Abbey ? 



Her lips quivered as they approach- 
ed mine. My whole frame trembled 
as I looked into her eyes. Her body 
shook with intensity as our lips met, 
and my chin vibrated and my body 
shuddered as I held her closer to me 
. . . The moral: Never kiss them in a 
flivver with the engine naming. 



EDITORIAL 

THE FALLACY OF PREPAREDNESS 

Yesterday the whole world celebrated the armistice of the "war 
to end wars," and yesterday's newspaper headlines announced "Japanese 
aim Nanking Drive.'' Far from freeing the world from the war menace. 
the last w.ir seems to have been the forerunner and perhaps the cause 
of many more to come. There has been hardly a year since 1918 when 
there hasn't been an armed conflict in some part of the world. Today we 
find armies engaged in l wo significant parts of the globe ... in a "civil" 
u.ir in Spam. \n<\ in a distinctly aggressive conflict in China. 

The world has not yet learned the lesson taught it by wars in the 
p.ist. . . . that nothing has ever been settled permanently by armed con- 
flict. The Kranco-Prussian War. the Russo-Japanese war. and many others 
are even now still to be settled in our day, in spite of the bloody sacri- 
fices made by the men of those times. The world at large is still deluded 
by the militarists fallacy of preparedness. 

Two wrongs have never made a right, and two heavily armed 
antagonistic nations have nevei contributed to the peace of the world It 
we can free our minds from the web of modern muddled thinking, we 
can see (he ludicrous nature of the idea that a people armed to the teeth 
arc an insurance against destructive warfare. Preparedness by one nation 
inevitably leads to an armament, race between that nation and its neighbor- 
ing competitors. We have all seen and are still feeling the effects of the 

world wide armaments race which preceded the last war. Expansion ol 
armaments, like all other types of expansion, reaches a limit. That limit, 
reached when military expenditures become burdensome, and a partially 
mobilized people unmanageable, is war. 

As armaments increase more power is necessarily vested, in the 
warlords ol a country. More responsibility is assumed by these men who 
see things not in the light of the civilian mind, but in relation to wartime 
activities'. Wc see this to be true in the militaristic countries of Germany 

and lap. in. Present day mobilisation has been reduced to such an exact 

science that a nation can be prepared for war in as short a time as 1 i days. 
In such a set up, noun an important, and anxious chieftains are unwilling 
to wait until every effort to settle international affairs peacefully is made. 
s ( , with an increase in armaments war becomes not only more remote, 
but a more deadly certainty. 

With present day war technique, the notion o( preparedness acting 
as an antidote of war. has become outmoded. Let us keep faith with those 
who lie asleep and do all in our power to reduce the menace of another 
war. 

RED CROSS ROLL CALL 

Next Thursday, the American Red ( rOSS conducts its annual roll 
Call throughout OUI country, American students on all college campuses 
are at present being called upon to Jo their share, and a> in the past will 

no doubt respond generously. 

The val.u of the Red ( toss .is ,i constructive pi uc time organizition 
can not be overestimated. We sec it working not only at times of national 
disaster, but ilso quietly in every community providing invaluable scrvi 
throughout the year 

When the Red Cross Irivc opens .1 Mass. State next Thursday, we 

[„,,„ ^at the audent body will express thcii appreciation of Red Cross activi 
rn J in i very tangible m.inm i 



Visitor: "It's a mystery to me what 
..eeps those red caps on those boys 
beads." 

Instructor: "The vacuum under- 
neath." 



Mass. State College 
November 4, 1M7 
.My dear Reinard: 

We feel that expostulation is in 
order because of the traducement 
indicted by you which alleged the 
illiteracy of the commorants of 
North College. Furthermore, we 
resolutely feel that any venture 
on the part of adroit improvisa- 
tors to panegyrise our humble 
romance will be met with incor- 
ruptible and worthy appraise- 
ment. 

exacerbated 

(signed) North College. 

Dear North College: 

Stimulating our cogitational fatui- 
ties, we reiterate: indebiscent poly- 
carpellary fruits to you and your ilk. 



Ribaldry 

Her neck's dirty." "Her does?' 
id almost as had as 

'Teacher's pet." "They do?" 



'Gee, I'm dying for ■ cigarette!' 

Here, I've got one." 
•Whew- just in the nicotine!" 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



i i nil.. Hanaihai 12 
Son.., VVi..~liy;in there 
Inii -i -i 'Imlii lie Judging Day 
- :'"| 1 J . M. Hay State Kevin- Bowker 
Auditorium 

Saturday, Ncocinlxr 13 
liHitlmll H. I». I. h. 

lntiTsi 'imia.-tir Judging Day 
iia.-k ffunaettaai bar* 

hails' Pay 



Sunday. November 14 

Association. 



Land Grant 

P. C. 
Orchestra 
B;00 P, M. Vaapari 

Boaton 



Washington, 



Dr. Brewer Eddy, 



Monday, November 15 
Smith College Concert 

Tuesday, November 16 

Men's Ktaa club Mem building 

Wednesday, November 17 

Poultry Breeding Fchool Graham 
Lecture— Mem building Music Commit- 
tee 



STOCKBRID6 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 12, 1937 



Announcements 



Deadline 

To insure publication all contribu- 
tions for this column must be at the 
Collegian by 8 o'clock Monday eve- 
ning. 

Intermit Club 

The International Relation Club 
will meet in the seminar room of the 
Old Chapel next Tuesday evening at 
7 p. m. There will be a discussion lead 
by Prof. Carey entitled, "The Nine 
Power Conference." 

All students and faculty members 
are cordially invited. 

round 

A ruby from a class ring has been 
found, and may be claimed by its 
owner at the College Inn on Pleasant 
street. 

Rand 

The band is still in search of flute, 
piccolo, and oboe players in order to 
complete its instrumentation for the 
concert season. 

Orchestra 

There will be an Orchestra rehears- 
al Friday night at 5:0(1 p. m. in the 
Memorial Pudding. 

Men's Glee Club 

The next meeting of the Men's Glee 
Club will on Tuesday, November 1(1, 
in the Memorial Building, Perfect 
attendance is necessary. Please arrive 
promptly at H o'clock. 

Women's Rifle Team 

All coeds, interested in trying out 
for the Women's Rifle Team, report 
at the rifle range in Drill Hall on 
Tuesday, November 16, between l and 
4::tn p. m. 

Roister Doisters 

Tryouts for the winter play ."Not 
Without Hope," will be held on Fri- 



Announcements 

Student.- desiring to purcha 
official Stockbridge ring shou 

either E. Gieringcr or H. Grill 
tures of the ring have been 
in the lobby of Stockbridge ! ! 

Senior members of the 
council have received their 
hats. 

It might be well to Infoi 
freshmen that certain de- 
members of their class red 
unexpected cold "bath" one nig 
week. 

Hort. Show 

Every faculty member and 
at M. S. C. seems to have oi 
highest praise for the big pa 
Stockbridge students played in mail 
ing this year's Hort. Show ai 
equalled success. James Jenkin 
es to express his gratitude to all 
students that helped with the fchoi 
Congratulations to all Stockbridge 
prize winners! 

Convocation 

Stockbridge observed Am 
Day this week by having Dr. I'<. 
rick Cutler as its convocation >p, .. 
er. After convocation in the preaei ■ 
of the entire student body Pre d 
liaker placed with brief ceren 
a wreath on the memorial table 
the Memorial building. 

K. K. 

At the last meeting the club de- 
cided to hold a "stag" party oil • 
Tuesday before Thanksgiving. Jatneg 
Gibson and Elliot Williams make up 
the committee in charge of arrsBge- 
ments. 

John Sloct has been removed from 
the infirmary to his home in Newton 
Center. 

A. T. G. 

Wednesday night the initiates were 
treated to a hike. 

The third floor of the house ii be- 
ing refinished. 

Kin Treat is resting for a few days 
at his home in Montclair, N. J., after 
having spent some time in the in- 
firmary. 

Cross Country 

As an aftermath of the week-end 
the Stockbridge harriers were hand- 
ed a saddening defeat, 29-28, last 
Thursday at the hands of the V 
herst freshmen. It was their first de- 
feat in three years. 

Football 

Stockbridge marched to **W 
again last Saturday trimming ' 
undefeated National Farm S 
team of Doylestown, I'enn., 11 B. I 
tain Founder and Soderholm 
out in the offense, while Sparl 
Brown starred in the line. Jim l> 
is in the infirmary recoverirtj 
a slight concussion. Many member* 
of the alumni were seen either at 



day, November l!t, at S o'clock in the t,lis g»*n« or at the lh.rt. Sli-w. 



Chapel auditorium. 



Which reminds us of the last party 
we went to: everyone was feeling 
rosy, so Etosie went home . . . 



Stockbridge will play the I 
County Agricultural School at ll.v 
thorne on Tuesday, Nov. 16. 
of Nov. 12. 



"Any pool room or bowling alley?" 

"None of them either/ 1 came the 
reply. 

"What form of amusement have 
you here?" asked the salesman. 

"Waal, come on down to the drug | graduates, this year's freshmen » 
store. Thai's a Freshman home from given an English examinat: 



English Exams 

Keeping in step with the 
requirements needed by Stockbridm 



the State College. 



Dear Reinaerd. 

I have been running around 
with a freshman girl lately. I 
have been ottt with her seven 
times now, and she still will not 
let me kiss her (rood-night. Please 
tell me what li the matter. 

Thanks a lot. 

A Reader 
Dear Reader: 

Check with Miss Skinner. 



Amusing 

A salesman was passing through a 
small town and had several hours to 
while away. Seeing one of the natives, 
he Inquired, "Any picture show in 
town, my friend'.'" 

"N'ope nary a one, stranger," was 
the answer. 



This form is being published for 
those men who are planning to attend 
a party or two or even three, 

Mr 

regrets exceedingly his deplor- 
able conduct while a guest at 

your party last 

evening and humbly ciaves 
pardon for the breach ..f eti- 
quette checked below: 
) I 'rot raited Absence 
Exterme Inebriation 
Destruction of Furniture 
Insulting GueBta 
Falling in Fountain 
Indiscreet Petting 

( ) objectionable Snoring 

l » Feeding Goldfish to Cat 

( ) Uncontrolled Nausea 

I » Telling Smutty Stories 

( ) Striking Hostess with Pottle 

( ) Refusing to Go Home 



I... 



....) 
....) 
....) 



thirty students that failed to pas« r 
will be required to take a 
English course. The newly :un'""f 
head of the English COU 
Stockbridge, Mr. Charles Dull 
charge of the exams. 

Essays 

The faculty committee I 

Prof. Rollin Barrett are i 
ing the ten essays submitted 
The author of the best otic < 
the editor of the 1P.",S Si 
year hook, the "Shorthorn 



"Most human beings ai 
mentally lazy." Dr. Harold 
ton, professor in the deps 
psychology at Ohio State 

gave this statement SI the I 
more people did not "do 
about shortcomings they 
realized they possessed. 



• 



R.O.T.C. CADETS TO 
PARADE AT GAME 



[ cadet regiment of the State 
. R. O. T. C. is planning to 
it Coach Caraway and the foot- 
am through a military forma- 
n the gridiron before the start 
the Tuft's game on November 20. 
I unit, numbering about 440 men 
AJ iiarch on the field to the music 
,f (he band, at 1:80 p. m., execute 
certain movements, and then double 
liine into the stands. 

The regiment will be formed with 
ra/o squadrons, each of three troops, 
troop will have two platoons. 
Th. regiment, its squadrons, troops, 
platoons will be commanded by 
military department Seniors. Mem- 
i,ei.- of the Military Junior class will 
act as sergeants of the various troop 
units. 

Fine Arts Program 
Features Francis 



On Tuesday, November 9, the Fine 
Arts Council presented Mr. Robert 
Francis of Amherst in a violin recital 
with Mr. Stratton accompanying on 
the piano. The program was as fol- 
ii >\c .- : 

Sarabands Handel 

Lourree Bach 



Allegro moderato from Sonata 
in G major Brahms 



Le Soir 
I 'a vane 



Fauve 
Ravel 



DOISTER PLAY TO 
BE AT CARNIVAL 



Next week, after the presentation 
f the Bay State Revue, the Roister 
Bolsters will be free to begin work 
in their winter play "Not Without 
Hope," written by Prof. Frank Pren- 
tice Rand. 

Tryouts have been scheduled for 
Friday, November 19, at 8 o'clock in 
tbi Chapel auditorium, and the play 
a to be presented on February 12, in 
collaboration with the Winter Carni- 
val program. 

"Not Without Hope" is a biographi- 
play, featuring the famous Lake 
Poets, Wordsworth and Coleridge, and 
dtsdowed throughout by the French 
Revolution and the subsequent war 
between England and France. The 
(torj of the two poets is based upon 
various data of undoubted authenticity 
but <mly recently made available by 
ateh scholars. 

Of equal importance with the poets 
the glamorous figure of John 
Wordsworth, a brother of the poet, 
WW became a ship captain at the 
<-' of 28 and lost his life at sea 
a few years later. 

There are also four girls; Dorothy 

Wordsworth, the Hutchinson sisters 

"«l Annette Vallon, who were, in the 

of nature, responsible for the 

complications which make up the 

"f the play. 

hi all, there are 14 characters, some 

diem comedy figures, providing 

*cellent opportunities for students 

"'"' " desire either serious or comedy 

part in the play. 



Charles DuBois 

Added to Staff 

Due to the fact that this year the 
course in English has been broadened 
to include all of the Stockbridge stu- 
dents, the department has received 
a new member, Charles N. DuBois. 

Mr. DuBois has had an extremely 
interesting and varied training. He 
first attended Bay Path Institute, a 
business college in Springfield, from 
which he received a teacher's diplo- 
ma in 1929. He then attended Middle- 
bury College in Middlebury, Vermont, 
where he was awarded his A.B. and 
M.A. degrees. Following this he at- 
tended the University of London in 
England, receiving his diploma in 
English language and literature from 
there in 1986. 

The English department was re- 
organized this year to take over the 
teaching of English in the two year 
course. In addition to teaching com- 
position and public speaking to the 
Stockbridge students, Mr. DuBois has 
one section of four year freshmen. 

Poultry School Opens 
Here On November 17 

Massachusetts State College will 
hold its tenth annual Poultry Breed- 
ers School here November 17, 18 and 
19, according to announcement by 
Prof. John C. Graham, head of the 
department of poultry husbandry. 

Visiting instructors at this year's 
school will be Dr. J. Holmes Martin 
of the University of Kentucky, Dr. 
Harold H. Plough of Amherst Col- 
lege, and Dr. H. D. Goodale of Mt. 
Hope Farm, Williamstown, Mass. 

'the school offers an intensive pro- 
gram of study in standard and pro- 
duction breeding. Besides lectures on 
the various phases of the subject, 
symposiums will be held this year to 
consider the problems of reducing 
mortality, improving fertility and 
hatchability, and the care and use of 
aged males. 

Nearly a hundred breeders of poul- 
try from New England, New York. 
New Jersey and Pennsylvania are ex- 
pected to attend the coming session. 



CCED NCTK 



LAMBDA DELTA Ml 

Marjorie Harris '."!» was awarded 
one of the sweepstakes for winning 
three first places in exhibits at the 
annual Horticultural Show. 

The sorority is giving a Dads' 
dinner, Saturday evening at the 
Louise Tea Room. Mary Keel'< 
is in charge. 



Day 

Eva 

\'{9 



PHI ZETA 

Phi Zeta is welcoming back Mar- 
jorie Erwin '40 who has recently re- 
covered from an appendicitis opera- 
tion. 

Connie Fortin "M has been appoint- 
ed to the "Who's Who Among Ameri- 
can Colleges and Universities." 

Hetty Streeter ':*8 was maid-of- 
hoiior last Saturday at the 
of Miss Libby Humphreys 
yoke to Hugh Corcoran "M\ 



wedding 
of Hol- 



SIGMA IOTA 

Sigma Iota sponsored the tea given 
in the Abbey yesterday. 

SIGMA BETA CHI 

Sigma Beta entertained at dinner 
last Sunday. Miss Hamlin, and Miss 
Knowlton. 

An old clothes party was held last 
Saturday evening. Entrance was 
through the fire escape. The Big 
Apple was done several times during 
the evening. 

Jessie Kinsman and Stella Crowell 
'H8, president and house-manager re- 
spectively, of Sigma Beta, have been 
appointed to the "Who's Who Among 
American Colleges and Universities." 

ABIGAIL ADAMS HOUSE 

At exactly quarter to eleven on 
Monday evening the girls in the Ab- 
bey were participating in a fire drill. 
Fire Captain Marjorie Esson gave a 
speech on precautions in a Fire Drill. 



Mrs. Bro Speaks 

to Young People 



Mrs. Margueritte H. Pro urged her 
audience "to dig the wells our fath- 
ers dug and dig them deeper" in 
her speech at the Vespers Service. 

Speaking with vitality and humour, 
Mrs. Pro enumerated the following 
as the well which the present gener- 
ation had to dig: 1. Respect for the 
printed page, for there is no fullness 
of action without breadth of reading; 
'2. Othermindedness, by which we can 
understand the attitudes of our an- 
tagonists; ."i. Prayer which becomes 
meaningful when one understands the 
paradox of prayer: that is, believing 
one will get what one asks for yet 
not knowing that one's wish will not 
be fulfilled, for prayer results in a 
"larger return"; 4. Personal respon- 
sibility from which democracy and 
the church bloom. 



TALENT SOUGHT 
FOR BROADCASTS 



COMBINED MUSIC CLUBS 
TO PRESENT "RUDDIG0RE" 



At a meeting of the Board of the 
Combined Musical Clubs, it was de- 
cided that the first meeting of all 
students interested in trying out for 
the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, 
"Ruddigore," will take place on Fri- 
day, December 3, 1937. 

The time and place of the meeting 
for tryouts will be announced in the 
Collegian on Thursday, December 2. 
At this meeting plans and details of 
the operetta will be discussed and ap- 
pointments will be made for individ- 
ual tryouts, both for leads and chorus 
parts. 

STAMPED STATIONERY 
NAME and ADDRESS 

Three Lines of Printing 

Choice of Colors of Paper 

and Ink 

A WONDERFUL GIFT 



FACULTY MEMBERS 
SPEAK AT PALMER 



A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer & Stationer 



In keeping with the policy of Mas- 
sachusetts State College as a public 
servant, the faculty of this college 
is conducting a series of lectures in 
Palmer through the cooperation of the 
Brimfield C. C. C. and the Palmer 
school department. Professors from 
the college, who are recognized au- 
thorities in their respective fields, will 
conduct these lectures every Thurs- 
day evening. The topics to be cov- 
ered will range from sports and cre- 
ative recreation on the one hand, to 
subjects of a scientific and economic 
nature on the other. 

The series was opened last week by 
Larry Briggs whose topic was "Some 
of the Newer Sports." Other on th" 
schedule are: Dr. Gamble, who will 
speak on Social Security in the 
United States; Kb F. Caraway, whose 
topic is "Football and Kducation"; 
Dr. Archibald who has chosen, "The 
Triumphs of Modern Chemistry"; 
Basil B. Wood will talk on the sub- 
ject, "Camping Out." The complete 
lecture schedule has not been an- 
nounced. 



Chaperones Chosen 

For Military Ball 



The chaperones for the annual Mil 
itary Ball which is to be held in the 
Drill Hall Dec. 10, 1937 are Lieuten 
ant Colonel and Mrs. Aplington, 
Major and Mrs. Conner, and Major 
and Mrs. Stewart. 

Pres. and Mrs. Baker and Dean 
and Mrs. Machmer have been invited 
SS guests. 

Tickets are now on sale and can be 
obtained from any of the committee 
members. The price is $3.50 per 
couple. 



PATTERSON PLAYERS PLAN 
PRESENTATIONS FOR YEAR 



The Patterson Players, last Tues- 
day night, held their first meeting of 
year, and discussed plans for the 



the 



forthcoming season. The Patterson 
Players, registering about forty nuin 
hers, include faculty members and 
graduate students who arc Interested 
in dramatics. 

Plans for this year include month- 
ly meetings, featuring readings by 
various members, and as in past 
years, a three-act play will be pro- 
duced some time in May. "Post 
Road" by Wilbur Daniel Steele and 
Norma Mitchell was presented last 
spring in Bowker Auditorium by the 
Patterson Players. 

Officers for the year 1987-38, as 
chosen last spring are: President, Dr. 
Radcliffe; Vice-presidents, Mrs. Helm- 
ing and Mrs. Warfel; Secretary, Mr. 
Burke, Treasurer, Mrs. Radcliffe; 
Business Manager, Mr. Blundell; Di- 
rector, Mr. Glatfcltcr. 



Bring Dad to Sarris Res- 
taurant lor Lunch or Re- 



fresh 



merits 



Coeds working at Pennsylvania 
State College earn approximately 
$150 a piece. Their jobs range from 
chaperoning to clerking in a telegraph 
office. 



•JAMES A. LOWELL 

BOOKSELLER 



§ § § 



Oandy 
Pastry 



Salted Nuts 
Ice Cream 



MINIATURE 
ANIMALS 

( >l Ulass, Porcelain and Wood 

25c and up 

We even have skunks 
They're sweet 






The Latest Funny Book 

How to Lose Friends 
and Alienate People 

$1.49 

a take-off on 

Dale Carnegie's book 

How to W 7 in Friend I 



j> 



Eat at the 

STUDENT 
"Off Campus' 

CAFETERIA 

Meals served daily from 7 a. m. 

to 10:..0 p. m. 
Special Priced Menus for Break- 
fast, Dinner and Supper 
"(Jet a Meal Ticket and Save" 
11 Phillips Street 



5 § § 



Open 7 a. m. to 12 p. m. 

COLLEGE 
CANDY KITCHEN 

Where Most Students Go 



.Massachu.setts State College 
planning to initiate a series of w 
ly student broadcasts if sufficient 
dent talent can be uncovered. All 
dents who have Instrumental, \< 
or a special ability of any kind 
ahle for radio programs are a 

to report to Francis c. Pray, ■ 

secretary in the absence of Mr, || 
ley. in the Office Of the college m 
tary in South College. 



IS 

eek 

stu 

>tll 

teal, 

ant 

iked 

ting 
aw 

ere 



Women Entertained 
at Party Saturday 

The annual Coed Party was held 

Saturday, November <;. between three 
and live o'clock at the Memorial 
Building. This event was sponsored bv 
the W. S. G. A. 

Entertainment was provided hy sev- 
eral of the girls with songs, a tap 
dance, a reading, and a presentation 
of the Big Apple. Blaine Milkey \'JX 
gave a reading, Rosa Kohls '40 sang 
;i few well-known songs, Petty Baton 
'•'<!> tap danced. The girls who partici- 
pated in the Pig Apple were as fol- 
lows: Dorothy Decateur, Edna 
Sprague, Jeanette Herman. Sylvia 

Goldman, Virginia Pagin. Louise Bow- 
man, Eleanor Jewell, Betty Baton, 
Justine Martin, Jacqueline Stewart, 
Rosa Kohls, Elaine Milkey. 

Helen Downing's orchestra played 
for the occasion. 




FKI.-SAT.. NOV. 12-13 
'BRItN 




— Co-Feature — 



iVtft BEGINS 
« 10VE" 



** JEAN PARKER 



Also: Musical Cartoon News 




SCN.-MON.-Tl KS., NOV. 11-16 
Cunt. Sun. 2-10:30 l\ M. 



STARK DRAMA N" 



w 



C|| HON CAN tQIJ** 



_ /Out af taa 
<?[ picnoftk. 
patt com** 
kthit talc of 



Ittfl tea! 



COOPER/ RBFT] 

'aubatSa 

FRANCES DEE 



— and these; — 

Kuss Morgan Hand 
Cartoon Sports News 



WIT).. NOV. 17— MAT. & KYK. 

$250 Bank Award 

Come any time Wed. Sign a 
Proxy Card. You do not have to 
be present to win. 



ii 



Till PS., \()V. IK 

(PARK GABLE 
MVRNA I.OY 

PARNELL" 



1 1 hi b coup n and 


luc 


will ad 


mil TWO State 


1 1« 


ents to 


'lie Amherst The; 


itre 


Thin .. 


Nov. 18th. 







Buckskin Gloves Wear Longer, Look Better 



$2 to $3.75 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



Ai3dvs o a d i w i r n d 



' b 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1937 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY. NOVBMBEE 12, IfSl 






HONOR STUDENTS 
IN PRESENTATION 
OF SHOW AWARDS 



HORTICULTURAL SHOW FEATURE 



The annual Horticultural Show 
came to a does last Sunday night. 
Lasting for three days, this year's 
show was the largest ever held It 
attracted a record-breaking crowd. 

Individual prises were awarded to 
Marjorie Harris, the Sweepstakes 
Winner and Floriculture Winner; to 
Hetty Barton who was awarded a vase 
for the student chairman's prise for 
the best individual student arrange- 
ment; and to Richard Irving, Jack 
Slocomb, and James Jenkins 3*38 for 
doing the most for the success of the 
show. 

In the Massachusetts Women's Club 
Christmas wreath display, first prize 
went to the Newburyport (larden 
Club, Mrs. James Connolly; second. 
Amherst Garden Club; third, North- 
ampton Women's Club, Mrs. A. )!. 
Butler. 

The Skidelsky Cup, awarded to the 
most meritorious exhibit in the show, 
was won by the Montgomery Rose 
Company of Hadley with a large dis- 
play of cut roses. 

Both the Holyo.ve Transcript-Tele- 
gram Cup and the Springfield Flor- 
ist Company Cup were won by Regi- 
nald S. Carey, South Hadley florist, 
for his prize-winning displays of 
chrysanthemums. 

Student Competition awards were 
as follows: 

Vase arrangement of not more than 
15 large flowered chrysanthemums; 
first, Ruth Wood; second, John Dun- 
lop; third, Cynthia Carpenter. 

Basket arrangement of fruiting 
branches of trees and shrubs; first, 
Clifford Lippincott; second, William 
Avery; third, Richard Taylor. 

Stockbridge School of Agriculture, 
basket arrangements of small flower- 
ed chrysanthemums; first, Robert N?l- 
son; second, Kstelle Pierce; third, 
Howard Clute. 

Displays arranged for effect to cov- 
er 100 square feet; formal, second, 
W. J. Everett and A. Ogilvie of the 
Stockbridge School of Agriculture; 
informal, first, Alfred Forbush and 
Harry Blaisdell; second, Edward Mar- 
tinsen, Vaughn Kochakian, and Clyde 
Brennen, of the Stockbridge School 
of Agriculture; third, Donald Nason 
and Simoni; Miniature; first, Clif- 
ford Lippincott and John Kennedy. 
Bowl arrangements of small flow- 
ered types; first, Eleanor Fitts; sec- 
ond, J. J. Kelleher; third, Ruth Wood; 
basket arrangement of small flowered 
types; first, J. J. Kelleher; vase ar- 
ConlinutJ on Page 6 




Student Peace Poll Reveals 

Small Pacifistic Tendency 



BUSINESS BOARD 
ELECTS FOUR NEW 
SOPHOMORE MEN 



Majority of Students Willing to 

Fight Only In Case el 

Unprovoked Invasion 






Collegiate Review 
Appears This Week 



Containing the work of two Mas- 
sachusetts State College students, 
the Collegiate Review, new quarterly 
published by a Clark University stu- 
dent, and containing the best of New 
Fngland college literature, art, and 
humor, will make its appearance on 
the campus this week. 

Sidney Rosen ",i9, editor of the 
Collegian Quarterly, is the author of 
a review of the Collected Poems of 
T. S. Eliot that will appear under 
reviews, and an essay by Mrs. Ruth 
Adams, a special student here last 
year, entitled "To Know and Be 
Known," will be printed under fea- 
tures. Both works appeared in the 
Collegian Quarterly of last spring. 
Only other New England college to 
have more than a single contribution 
appearing in this issue of the Review 
is Simmons. 

Copies of the Collegiate Review will 
be available to the student body 
through Francis Wing at Theta Chi. 

ROHR MAKES DIRECTORY 
OF N. E. ORGANIZATIONS 



Collegian Quarterly 
Out Next Thursday 



INDEX WILL CONTINUE 

GATHERING STATISTICS 



The time limit for students to fill 
out statistic blank* for the Index has 
been extended another week, accord 
lag to an announcement from Herbert 
Tetreult, statistics editor of the 1!>:', - 
Index. Students are to fill out special- 
ly printed blanks for this purpos. . 
which may be obtained at the Index 
office in the Memorial building. The 
office will be open for the eonvenion.v 
of students today, and all next week 
from one to five in the afternoon. 
Specially printed blanks are also be- 
ing provided for faculty member 
this year. 
Although no news has rs yet been 

received about the dedication of the 
Index this year, it is expected that 

.some announcement will be made In 
the near future. 



At the suggestion of President 
Baker, Charles J. Rohr, assistant pro- 
fessor of political economy, has com- 
piled a "Directory of Governmental 
Official's Associations and Research 
Organizations in New England." The 
booklet is offered as an aid to con- 
centrating the available information 
on aids to governmental research. 

Massachusetts State College is at- 
tempting to expand its governmental 
information and research service for 
the purpose of further extending its 
educational program and its services 
to government units. A research li- 
brary, consisting of government docu- 
ments and other material concerning 
N'ew England and Massachusetts, has 
hern organized in connection with 
this plan and is now on the mailing 
lists of many national and local re- 
learcfl agencies. 



Next Thursday will mark the ap- 
pearance of the Collegian-Quarterly, 
the literary publication of Mass. State 
College. This addition, Volume Two 
of the Quarterly, will be indicative 
of the progress of interest in things 
cultural at the college. The Quarter- 
ly has increased in size to a four- 
page insertion from the previous two- 
page Collegian addenda. 

According to Sidney Rosen, '39, 
Editor, and Janet W. Campbell, '40, 
Associate Editor, this edition will 
have many new features. There will 
be a column devoted to Music, use- 
ful to the music-lover, and guide for 
the musically bewildered; the book- 
review section has been enlarged; an 
informal column of literary news of 
interest will appear; illustrations will 
serve to enliven the paper. An article 
on war-torn Spain, showing the his- 
torical background and causes of the 
Civil War, will be featured in the 
Quarterly. 

The short story contest, previously 
announced, was cancelled indefinitely, 
due to lack of contributions; but 
some of the contributions deemed 
worthy will appear in print. If enough 
contributions are received by the 
third edition, the contest will per- 
haps be renewed. 



Collegian business board elections 
held recently resulted in the addition 
of four sophomores to the board. The 
sophomores elected to business hoard 
positions are Roger Lindsay, Robert 
Rodman, Charles Powers, and Emile 
Denault. These men have all success- 
fully completed the annual competi- 
tion held by the business board for 
positions on the board. 

Deneault is a pledge of Phi Sigma 
Kappa and graduated from Greenfield 
High School. Roger Lindsay is a 
graduate of Ware High School, is a 
pledge of Phi Sigma Kappa, and has 
been active in the Glee Club at col- 
lege. 

Graduating from Hraintree High 
School, Charles Powers has been ac- 
tive in the band and orchestra here, 
and is a member of Kappa Sigma 
fraternity. Robert Rodman, a gradu- 
ate of Boston Latin High School, 
makes his home in Dorchester and 
is a member of Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

JUDGING COMPETITIONS 

HELD HERE TOMORROW 



The preliminary results of U 
conducted Tuesday by the Chi 
Federation in connection with ii 
servance of Armistice Day r> 
some interesting facts about th 
dent body. 274 students regi 
their opinions, nearly one quan 
the student body, so that the result* 



may be considered as fairly 






The eighth annual interscholastic 
judging competitions will be held to- 
day and tomorrow, according to 
George E. Emery, field secretary of 
the College. Contests will be held in 
livestock, vegetables, poultry, milk, 
fruits and ornamental plants. 

The two-day competitions are held 
annually and attended by members 
of Massachusetts high and secondary- 
schools. The contests this year will 
officially close with attendance at the 
football game Saturday. 



FRESHMEN BEWARE 

Progress reports will be given to 
the freshmen tomorrow. Freshmen 
may learn of their standing in their 
various courses by visiting their class 
advisers sometime during the morn- 
ing. Dean's Saturday, for all classes, 
will be observed December 11. 



BUY YOUR 



Radi 



10S 



Record Players 



tentative of the opinions of al 
students. The ballots were diviti. 
three parts, the first one offering !i\> 
selections. The extreme militariti 
stand, "I am willing to bear arm- 
or otherwise support every war en- 
gaged in by my government," en 
taken by only 17 of those voting. :• 
voted for the second choice, "1 am 
willing to bear arms in or otherwise 
support any war engaged in by my 
government against a nation 
nounced an aggressor by the Leaf . 
of Nations provided my government 
concurs in that opinion." 

The third selection was by far the 
most popular, being chosen by 183 
students. It read, "I am willing • 
bear arms in or otherwise supp r 
only a war to repel an unprovoked 
invasion of the continental United 
States." 13 people voted that the] 
were "not willing to approve <>f of 
participate in any war engaged in hy 
their government." 33 people regis- 
tered their unwillingness to bear arm? 
in or otherwise support any war. 
civil or international. 

The second part of the ballot Bought 
the answer to the question, "In seek- 
ing to protect the lives and property 
of its citizens in foreign lands, should 
the United States government refrain 
under all circumstances from n 
to war, and always resort to pacific 
methods?" 129 students said yet, "" 
said no, and the rest were in doubt. 

In reply to the question asked n; 
the third part of the ballot, "Do yos 
think the United States should jail 
the League of Nations with the un- 
derstanding that only the Unite 
States would determine if and wher, 
the United States should use Ml 
force to support the Covenant of 
League?" 06 said yes, 99 said no, 
and the rest were in doubt. The second 
part of this third question was. "I 1 
you believe that the United State 
should join the League of Nation 
all obligations to participate in the 
use of armed sanctions against Bl 
aggressor nation were removed trofl 
the Covenant?" 65 said yes, M r> 
and the rest were in doubt. 



Sporting Goods 



Lamps 



Electrical Goods 



GRIDIRON INN 

Regttt&r Meals 

Booth Service 

Special Sunday Night 

Suppers 



Colonial 
Flower Tapers 

in 

Autumn, Pastel and Christmas 

Colorings 

Will not drip or smoke when 

tipped at mi stifle. 



Miss Cutlers Gift Shop 



W «' «lH HlillHI II 



at 



T 



THE MUTUAL 



35 So. Pleasant St. 



Plumbing 
& Heating 



CO. 



The College Store 

NORTH COLLEGE 



Amherst. Mass. 



STUDENT SUPPLIED 

Soda Fountain 

Lunch Counter 

Banners, Pennants :ind 

Souvenirs 

Sunday Night Supper Bl 

Special Prices 



Eddie M. Sulitzer 






Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



M atehents Jinxed Statesmen to Meet Rensselaer In Dads* Day Game 



the State team wasn't 
.nil a win last Friday night ' 
the Coeet Guard Academy, 

ilayed them all the way ex- 
the few moments when the 
■ii came back fresh in the 
;,lt' to march to a touch- 
,,• of the noticeable things 
e game was the excellent 
of the Statesmen after the 
,ally bruising game against 
the week before. State used 
i substitutes the entire first 
. n Linden again injured his 
Zajckowski and Houghton 
i- at his guard position. Late 
final quarter, Coast Guard 
r an extra time out, but cap- 
. ,| Sitvers, pushing them all 
refused to allow it. 
When the band gave their con- 
cert between the halves, they re- 
ceived high praise all over the 
field. A pressman who had only 
t | 1( . week before covered the 
\a\>- Notre Dame game said, 
"gay, that band can play." After 
their numbers the band received 
I hue ovation from the stands. 
(heir marching was very precise 
and polished » s they formed the 
State "M." State has been for- 
tunate in having as a drum- 
niajoi Stanley Itozek, who after 
three years of experience and in- 
ctSDint practice undoubtedly 
rate* w ith the best twirlers in 
New England. 

f p ople who can recall the band 

four years ago, there has been a 

tremendous development in the State 

,; Tin' new uniforms, introduced 

• ;,, years ago by Sam Snow '35 

( \v made the band a colorful, niili- 

iratiization. The excellent tute- 

i L '. of Director Farnum has increas- 

,,< the band repertoire as well as 

ed the band's technique, (even 

■ Ugh they still like to play "On 

I Wisconsin.") The addition of the two 

ir\ drum-majors has given the band 

a color and vigor that is equalled 

by the large bands of the larger 

i ties. On the whole, the State 

NUld will rank alongside any small 

hand in the east. 



BUD RODDA STAR AS 
MSC TRIPS TRINITY 



1ITH IN NEW KNCLANDS 



Scores Three Goals In 4-1 Win 

Over Hartford Club — Gains 

On Jells' Willis 



By virtue of his three goal field 
day in the State-Trinity soccer game 
last Saturday. liud Rodda caught up 
with Willis of Amherst for high-scor- 
ing honors in the New England inter- 
collegiate soccer scoring race as the 
.Maroon won 4 to 1. 

Trinity enjoyed a brief 1-0 lead late 
in the first period when Bates boat 
Feinburg to put the lilue and Gold 
ahead by a count, but the Trinity 
defease slipped from then on, and it 
was the Maroon all the way. 

Kodda opened his barrage in the 
second period by catching goalie 
Hoegberg off guard, and made his 
other two tallies in the fourth period. 
Lob Cain, stellar outside right, sunk 
the other State score in the third 
chukker. 

Other State standouts were Couper 
at center, Feinburg in goal, and Os- 
ley at left outside. Trinity flashes 
were Captain Krnie Schmid at center 
forward, Hoegberg in goal, and Nick- 
el at left-half. 

The summary: 

STATE: Feinburg, g; Auerbach, 
lh; l'odolak, rb; Buzzee, lh; Couper, 
ch; Adams, rh; Osley, lof; Silverman, 
lif; Kodda, cf; Lyman, rif; Cain, or. 

TRINITY: Hoegberg, g; Ferguson, 
rb; Clapp, lb; Smith, rh; Lindsay, 
ch; Nickel, lh; Hanna, rof; Hope, 
rif; Schmid, cf; Hates, lif; Davidson, 
lif. 

Score, Massachusetts State, 4, Trin- 
ity, L 

Substitutions — State: Wilson, Jako- 
bek, (biddings, (Jolub, (Jruener, Boyd, 
Johnson, Avery, IJowen, Roberts, 
Buckley, Brown. 

Trinity — Legett, Lal'ac. 

Goals: Rodda, 8, Cain, Hates. Ref- 
eree, Downie. Time, four 22m periods. 




ENGINEERS ARE GIVEN EDGE BUT STATE 
RATES GOOD CHANCE FOR AN UPSET WIN 



Tray Club Will Be Out to Revenge Last Year's 10-0 
While Maroan Will He Trying to Continue the 
Long Record of Wins Over K. P. I. 



Defeat 



MAROON AND RPI TO 
MEET IN X-C0UNTRY 



Engineers Have Strong- Team 
But Statesmen Have 
(loot! lieeord 



LARRY PICKARI) 



B00TERS SCHEDULED 
TO FACE CARDINALS 



Wesleyan Has Lost Only Once 

This Year and That to 

Strong Amherst 



its 
ap 
n arrant, 



Paced by Kay Walsh, captain and 
stellar half-back, a strong Wesleyan 
soccer team will meet the local hoot- 
ers on North Field, Middletown, to- 
morrow. 



of the mythical 
small college soc- 



[Statesmen Outplay Coast Guard But 

Lose When Drives Die On Inch Lines 



Although the State football team 
atplayed the Middies from the Coast 

academy most of the way last 

night at New London, a niar- 
f >ne point kept them from 

. into the win column as the 

men won 7-<S. 

Utesmen took the upper hand 

itelj at the start of the game 

icy downed Niden's 60 yard 

■ii the Middies' one yard line. 

| two exchanges of punts, Howie 

blocked Art Bagel's punt on 

Middle 36 end Moray recovered 

■ on the six yard line. Xiden 
*"i up four yards on two off- 
end then Irzyk carried 

to within inches of the goal' 

m the fourth down N'iden 

line only to have the ball 

Guardsmen on their four 

I 

■ the return punt on the 
li/.\k carried back to the 

N'iden picked up live yard-, 

ied the ball to the ten 

reverse. N'iden, Santucci. 

ved up eight yards, but 

when N'iden bucked left 

lie fourth down the ball 

to the Middies on their 

" next punt beck to the 

picked up six yards and 

• i got away to give State 
on the 13. N'iden took the 



point, sent the ball just wide of the 
goal posts. 

Winstead took Morey's kick-off at 
the start of the second half from 
his own ten to State's .'{6. Finally 
taking over the ball on the 21, N'iden 
kicked to the 4M, and the Middies 
began their touchdown drive. With 
the Kngel twins. Art and Lien, doing 
most of the carrying, the Guardsmen 
picked up three first downs to put the 
ball on State's three yard line. Ham- 
mond was stopped right on the goal- 
line after a line buck, and the State 
line held for two more downs, but on 
the final effort Men Kngel raced 
around right end to tie the score. 
Lou O'Niell's kick cleared the up- 
rights to give the Middies a one point 
margin which proved sufficient to win 

the contest. 

State gained four first down in 
carrying the ball HO yards to the 
Middies five, but they failed to make 
a first down by three yards and they 
didn't get Into scoring position again 
for the short remainder of the game. 



Present holders 
Connecticut State 
cer title, the Cardinal has suffered 
only one defeat this season, a 5-1 
Amherst loss. Coach McCurdy has 
put his charges through a stiff ses- 
sion of workouts the past week, and 
has brought about an improvement of 
offense that should show the Wesmen 
at the peak of their power against the 
Maroon. 

Probable starting line-up for the 
Clergy will be Dowds, Reynolds, 
White, and Kstabrook in the forward 
line; Kichin, Walsh, and Rlackmon at 
the half-back posts; Mattoon and Pull- 
man at fullback, and Coote in tin- 
strings. 

Larry Rriggs will field his usual 
strong aggregation, paced by Captain 
Vin Couper and high-scorer Bad Kod- 
da, with Feinburg, Cain, Osley, Sil- 
verman, Auerbach, Adams, l'odolak, 
BllSZe, and Lyman completing the 
list. 



ALPHA SIG, PHI SIG, 
THETA CHI, QTV VIE 



Finals Will Be Played This 

Week Following- Completion 

of Round of Four 



The lineup: 
(OAST GUAttD 

We-t 

McClelland 

Kie.lel 

o'N'iell 

I'alman 



STATE 



Siato on a reverse 
ulled down one fool from 



and I ' , ' isin * 
Crock 



Kngel, A. 
'. On the second play, l-^ngt-l, 15. 

i right end for the score. Hammond 

ng ill to kick the extra Winstead 



le 

It 

lg 
c 

rg 
rt 

re 
qb 

Ihh 

rhb 

fb 



Drawing to ■ close the fall inter- 
fraternity athletic competition, the 

football and soccer league will go the 
semi-finals this week in the cage. 

Both semi-final brackets, scheduled 
for early this week, should be closely- 
contested game.-. Q. T. V., paced 
Salmela, Bettoney, and Zahierek, will 
tangle with I'hi Sig, whose flashy of- 
fense Is spearheaded by Mildrani, 

Norwood, and Langworthy. 

Theta Chi, behind high-scoring LI 
dridge, Gordon, ana Green] will meet 
a Strong Alpha Sig outfit in the other 
half of the semi-finals, liig guns in 
the Alpha Sig attack are liarke, 

Lehr, and Parsych. 

The winners of these tWO duels will 

meet tomorrow night to decide the 
football title. 

Carded for the soccer semifinals 
this week are Sig Ep vs. I'hi Sig, and 

The finals 



Encouraged by line showing in both 

the New Englands and the Conn. Yal 

le\ cross-country championships, the 

State harriers will meet the strong 

est f,,e on the schedule this Saturday 

over the local hills and dales, when 

Rensselaer Poly visits Amherst to 

bring down the curtain on a success- 
ful Massachusetts season. 

The Maroon will again present 
strongest five in Larry I'ickard, ( 
tain Mitch N'e.lame, Obie 1 
Mike Little and Ed Slater. The other 
two State starters will piobainy be 
Larry Bixby and Charles Slater. 
Either of these two has a better than 
outside chance of gaining the tilth 
spot for the Derbymen and pushing 
Ed Slater back into the also-rans. 

After a mid-season slump the En- 
gineers from Troy have regained 
their championship form and promise 
to give the Statesmen their hardest 
race of the year. Last week K. I". I. 
downed Worcester Tech and the week 
before gained a 22 -83 win over a fair 
Middlebury stpjad. 

Although not up to their old form, 
the Rensselaer wins have been of de- 
cisive nature with Captain Hitchcox, 
who doubles as coach, finishing in 
front. Against Middlebury Hitchcox 
won the race in the slowest time over- 
turned in on the Troy course by a 
varsity runner in favorable weather 

conditions, his time of 2f:56, how- 
ever, was good enough to give him 
a long lead over Cushmarr and Post 
of the Vermont institution. R. P. I. 
team Strength came into play and 
gave the Engineers the meet as the 
next seven men were Rensselcar har- 
riers. Fourth was captured by 
O'Rourke foil. .wed by Head, Koopman, 
Conkling, Gieaker, Haver and Dugan. 
Acting in his coaching capacity. 
Hitchcox decided that, due to the 
slowness of the squad these last few- 
weeks as compared t., tnC early see 

son record, the runners would have 

only light Workouts to prepare for 
the State run. 

FROSH TRAIL SOPHS ~ 
IN HOLIDAY FRACAS 



Tappin Scores On Twenty-Five 

Yard .Jaunt to Make 

Scon- 7-0 



Rudge 

Sievers 

Uoberge 

Collins 

Linden A, P h « 8I * V8 ' l,1 " ,ri Chi 

lllomberg in khi * teaffU€ wBI "'*" h ° VUU "^ 
,, . ,. tomorrow night in the cage, 
uorej 

Irzyk Next intramural athletic compel i 

Zeuuro Won planned by Sid Kaufman is the 

N'iden winter ba-ketoao series. Schedules 
Santucci will be announced shortly. 



With Sophomore ace, Warren Tap 
pin, Scoring OH I twenty-five yard 

touchdown jaunt, hmo gained ■ 7-u 

lead over the State freshmen at half 
time in the annual holiday game be- 
tween the two lower classes. As the 

Collegian went to press the Sophs 

wen- holding an upper hand In all de 
partments of play against s fighting 
1941 team. 
Outstanding for- the plebes were 

Fiandsen in the backfield and I'rusick 
in the line. The [940 -land .irt.~ in 
eluded Tappin, who wai easily the 
best man on the field, Santucci, pint 
sized fullback, Perriter, heavj tackle, 
and Kokins, fighting guard. 

In the first qusrter the Sophs were 
held ..ii the two yard line |>y (941. 

The lineup: 

II •*!> 



State's much jinxed grid men will be 
out I'm- their first win of the season, 

Saturday on Alumni Field, when they 
take on a strong Rensselaer club be 
fore a large Dad.-' Hay crowd. The 
Troj team is the strongest in years 
and will he ,,ut to make amends for 
the 40-0 beating Eb Caraway's men 
pinned on them last season. 

The .Maroon is thought by many to 
he a jinxed club, as demonstrated by 
last weeks' loss to Coast Guard after 
tw.i touchdowns had been called back. 
Jinxes won't mean much in the K. I'. 
I. game, however, as the Troy team 
has been fighting a State boogey for 
a long time. It is very rare that an 

Engineer team has beaten State, even 

when rated at eipial Strength. 

In view ..f the u. p. |. ,. V( . n battle 
with strong Union, the Engineers will 
be slightly favored to edge the locals 

but if the Maroon shows any of the 
offensive power that the officials at 

New London failed to recognize, the 
outcome may start the chapel b. II 
ringing in State's first grid victory. 

The Statesmen will probably start 
the same team that played so well 
against the little navy. Howie Rudge 

and cliff Morey at end, Bloomberg 

and Captain Sievers at tackle, Bo- 
berge and Linden at guard, Collins 
at center, Nidon and Towle at half, 
Irzyk at quarter, and Santucci at full. 
Hill Itullock, Walt Zajchowski, Howie 
Steff, RUBS HaUCk, Bob Packard, John 
Blaeko, and Hob Perkins should also 
see a lot of action. 

The Engineers will line up with 
Fink and Carlson at ends; Richardson 
and Hentley, tackles; Kingsley and 
Baumann at guard; Rick Smith at 
center; Shako, quarterback; Ward 
and Magyar, halfs; and Andrews at 

fullback. The Engineers have a strong 

replacement but for the most ,, a il 
have to depend orr their starting line 
up. In Abbe, a sophomore full, R. P. 
I. has a running back who has shown 
better this season than starter. An 

drews. Abbe eras tin- be-t Engineer 
player on the field against Alfred 
and looked good last week as Worces- 
ter Tech was pinning the New York- 
ers by two touchdowns. 

R. I'. I. has a hard-running attack 

and showed it to good advantage 
against Worcester, last week. The 
losers were as strong as the victors 
but wr-re riot able to put ..n a Strong 
attack inside the Worcester IwenU 
yard line. 



HARR1KRS SIXTH IN 
CHAMPIONSHIP MKKT 



Pickard is Find stale Runner 
to Finish, Gaining a 

Sirring 1 Ith 



Col. . !•• 


l>'. I.iokll. 


.111"! |l!l '>". " 


It. O'CoNf,. II 


< ('Connor, . g 


lit, K'.kir.i 


' tin .i.iri . < 


»*, S|», .,(«. i 


B m , Ik 


nt, l,«vi:il;i 


Pi lurid . It 


rt. Ffrrii.-i 


Mil. .. k 


..'. hi.vix 


Leary, >il. 


qb, SUhlberu 


i liMHti lllli 


lllli. I'v.ll 


Cbhen, .hi. 


Ihh, Tappin 


M..H. fb 


fh. Harding 



Led by Larry i'ickard who gaineu 
14th, the stai. men finished a strong 
sixth in the \ow England Intercol- 
legiate Cro country run, .Monday at 
Franklin Para, Etoaton. Captain Ne 

.lame ua- the rie\t Maroon runner to 

finish placing :21st while Obie Ingram 
at 23rd, Mike Little at 34th, ami Ed 
Slater at 62nd finished tin- local count 

and totaled lol. thirteen back of fifth 
place Dates and twenty four ahead 
of llowdoin. 

Rhode- Island State gained the title 

With a low of fiftj points closely fol 

lowed by Tufts at »1H. Maine was 
third with 112, Holy Crmu fourth 
with i id. Behind Bowdoin in eighth 

place came Nor I h.-a -t .Til followed bj 

M. I. T., Boston University, Colby, 
.New Hampshire and Springfield. 



M. A. C. Library. 



r 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1937 



HICKEY-FREEMAN 

CUSTOMIZED 

CLOTHES 



THOMAS F. WALSH, Agent 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



HORT SHOW 

Continued from Page 3 
rangement of small flowered types; 
first, Marjorie Harris. 

Winter bouquet; first, Eleanor 
Fitts; second, Betty Barton. Arrange- 
ment of fruiting branches of trees and 
shrubs in a metal container; first, 
Betty Barton; second Rudolph Hume; 
third, Edward Martinsen. 

Arrangement of fruits and vege- 
tables in a wooden chopping bowl; 
first, Marjorie Harris; second, Wil- 
liam Avery; third, Richard Graves 
of the Stockbridge School of Agricul- 
ture. 

Miniature bouquets; first, Marjorie 
Harris; second, A. Simoni, Stock- 
bridge School. 

Pomology awards sponsored by the 
Pomology department were as fol- 
lows: Collection of five plates of dif- 
ferent varieties of apples; first, Ed- 
win Treadway; second, E. Stuart 
Hubbard; third, John Rice: 



Single plate of five apples; Mcin- 
tosh, first, Warren Bemis; second, 
Stanley Hitchcock; Baldwin, first, 
Stanley Hitchcock; second, Warren 
Bemis; Greening, first, E. Stuart Hub- 
bard; second, Richard Emery; North- 
ern Spy, first, Stanley Hitchcock; 
second, E. Stuart Hubbard; Wealthy, 
first, Walter Golash; second, Vaughn 
Kochakian; Cortland, William Neh- 
ring and Joseph Martula; second, 
Vaughn Kochakian; Delicious, first, 
Stanley Hitchcock; second, John Rice. 

Best plate of apples in the show; 
William Nehring and Joseph Martula. 

Largest apple in the show; twenty- 
ounce, John Rice. 

Most attractive display of New 
England fruits in a basket; Max E. 
Turner, graduate student. The sweep- 
stake prize of a pewter tobacco jar 
donated by the state department of 
agriculture was awarded to Stanley 
Hitchcock. 



NEWS FROM OTHER DAYS 

Continued from Page 1 

colleges and universities present, 
the inauguration exorcises of 
President Roscoe W. Thatcher 
took place last Friday afternoon 
in Bowker auditorium." 

"Forward passes and a fumble 
played important parts in Am- 
herst's win of the annual Aggie- 
Amherst football contest played 
at Pratt field Saturday by a score 
of 20-0." 

"Over 125 Dad's took advan- 
tage last Saturday on Dads' Day, 
an innovation in the history of 
the college, to visit the campus 
and to get a more intimate 
knowledge of undergraduate life 
at M. A. C." 

And only five years ago, the under- 
graduate weekly reports such events 
as: 

"Fighting desperately for three 
periods to overcome a seven-point 



lead which the Engineers eleven 
had gained early in the first 
quarter, Coach Mel Taube's Mas- 
sachusetts State College football 
team finally pierced the New 
Yorker's brilliant defense and 
scored two touchdowns in the 
final period to turn back an un- 
expectedly strong R. P. I. com- 
bine, 18-13 on Alumni field last 
Saturday as the feature of the 
Dads' Day program." 

Headline: "Brilliant Hort. 
Show Attracts 7000 Visitors" 

"The 1932 edition of the Bay 
State Revue with a cast of over 
90 student performers, promises 
to be one of the most entertain- 
ing and complete revues of stu- 
dent talent ever seen on campus." 



A fire which swept North Hall at 
Slippery Rock College sent 167 coeds 
scantily clad out into early morning 
cold. No one was injured, but dam- 
age totaled about $400,000. 



Two freshmen at Loyola I 
have identical names — Leon; 
cis Kowalski. They are b 
premedical courses, are euro 
same classes, use the san 
write similarly and got tl 
grades on the entrance tes 
are not related. 



Frar.- 
'!'!,.■■ 



look. 



The state of Pennsylvania 
ing for college men to fill soi 
500 vacancies in the mot 
force. "There is quite a g- futnre 
in this force for young colli 
said Commissioner Percy \\ 

"Colleges and university }j ave 
placed too much emphasis on the val- 
ue of higher education in helpini 
graduate to get a high p 
the business world." G. 
Smith, dean of freshmen at Dtd'auw 
University insists that the <i: 
far off when college diploma | , 
will occupy the unskilled field u \. 
as the skilled. 







come 



as mail from home. . . 




Anchored 47 miles off shore, the 
Nantucket Lightship guides traffic on 
the Atlantic Coast. Mail and supplies 
come aboard once a month — one of the 
most welcome arrivals is the supply of 
Chesterfields. 



Chesterfields give 
more pleasure to smokers 
wherever they are . . . 

On land or sea or in the air 
Chesterfields satisfy millions all over the 
world. They're refreshingly milder . . . 
They're different and better. 



hesterfield 



. . . a taste 
that smokers 
like 




Vol. N i.viii 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1937 



Adelphia Opens Red Cross 

Drive During Convocation 



No. 9 



HONORED 



•gOl ESSOR PACKARD 
ADDRESSES GROUP; 
ENVELOPES PASSED 



phis opened the annual cam- 
for Red Cross funds this niorn- 
<n\ ocation. 

bution envelopes, distributed 

><ati<>n, this year took the 

extensive canvassing and per- 

terview which Adelphia and 

carried on last fall. Sen 

owever, will necessarily be 

ted personally. 

rogfa the efforts of Adelphia 
i Senate, professor Laurence 
.! of the Amherst College fac- 
eaded the drive with a short 

the student body. He Wfl 
; by the student body as an 
d, having taught a popular 
in history at Mass. State last 



1938 YEARBOOK 
DEDICATED TO 
L. S. DICKINSON 



Citation For Index To Be Writ- 
ten By Prof. Rand 



The theme of the national Red 
organization for the coming 

in will he "Partnership Under the 
i;.i Cross Emblem." 

Last Rally of 

Season Friday 

i and biggest rally of the 

• ai ia being planned by Adelphia 
tomorrow night to build up a! 

; iih supply of excess enthusiasm 
r the Tufts game Saturday. 

Started by the hand, the proces- 

! commence at Lambda Chi 

7: 16 p. m. and will march 

Ltemity row onto the field 

"wiy for the evening's activities. 

from the dormitories are 

go directly to the held in 

be read) at 7 :.'?•> since the 

(rill not march around to all 

ding the rally there will be 

'play of fireworks and ringing 

allege bell 8J before. At the 

• will be the usual cheers. 

and mammoth bonfire with 

enl speakers. 

this is to be the last rally of 

college year before the final game 

on, Adelphia urges all stu- 

• t" turn out and make this the 

ted rally yet. 



IeIJIT SILVERMAN 
FOR CONFERENCE 

ilverman was elected by 
atemity Council last 
ning as delegate from 

tnterfraternity Council to 
National Intel-fraternity 

St the Hotel Commodore 

I ity November 26, 1987. 
n i Hi colleges will be 



The Index Hoard this week unan- 
imously voted to dedicate the 1938 

yearbook to Professor Lawrence S. 
Dickinson, Financial Adviser to the 
Academic Activities Hoard. The ded- 
ication will be written by Professor 
Dickinson's associate and friend Pro- 
fessor Frank Prentice Hand, General 
Manager of Academic Activities. 

The action of the Hoard was 
prompted in (Teat measure by its 
realization of Professor Dickinson's 
long-continued services to the various 
Academic Activities of our College 
and hence to the student body as a 
Whole. The Hoard was moved to this 

action also because of its recognition 
<>f the Important part that Professor 

Dickinson has played in the shaping 
of student character through his pa- 
tient and steady guidance of the stu- 
dent managers who have come to 
him for advice and assistance in the 

performance of their duties. 

W ell-known 

Professor Dickinson, who was grad- 
j uated from the Mass. State College 
in HUD, has been closely connected 
with its Academic Activities since his 
undergraduate days, and has served 
them as Financial Adviser since. 

During this long period. Professor 
Dickinson has enjoyed the confidence 
of the student managers and has been 
increasingly popular with them. 

Professor Dickinson's other connec- 
tions with the Mass. State College 

have been varied and valuable to the 

institution. In 1919-1920, during a 
leave of absence, he was Instructor of 
Horticulture and Superintendent of 
Greenhouses at the Walter Reed Hos- 
pital, Washington, D. C. With the ex 
ception of this absence, Professor 

Dickinson's direct connections with 
' tmtmutd on pjy, 




35th Gridiron Contest 
With Tufts Ends Season 



CAMPUS HOST 
TO RELIGIOUS 
LEADERS SOON 



UMBOS REJUVENATED 
FOR STATE BATTLE AS 
INJURED STAR RETURNS 



Available For Consultations 
Willi Student Body 



PROFESSOR DICKINSON 



Military Ball Will . 
Feature Blue and 
Gold Decorations 

Planning to make the Drill Hall 
unrecognizable, the Militarj Ball Com- 
mittee has planned decorations with 

a biue and gold color scheme. These 

colors will lend themselves to the 
general military motif featured. 

"' ( ' the two colorful event.. ,,f 

the evening Is expected to be the 
selection and appointment of the 

Honorary Colonel. This office Is con- 
ferred on one of ti ,. coeds attending 
the ball and is retained for the re I 

of the year, since the Colonel ,,. 

views the It. p. T. C. regimen! in 
the spring. As yet the method ,,f , 
lectlng the coed has n. ,t been de- 
cided upon hut will probably he bj 
ballot of the Military Majors or by 
choice of a group of Judges, 

The Fenton Brothers Orchestra 
promises to furnish the dance with 

excellent music and the hand has 
with it several widely known special 

ty and novelty numbers. 

Tickets ma) he purchased for 

*•'{.;"•<» from the following members 

of the committee- Bob Lyons, Mai 
shall Allen. Pill Riley, <\ French, 
Sam Townslcy, \,, rm Blake and 
George Benjamin. Attendance \ t not 
limited to Military Majors or cam- 
pus students hut anyone is Invited. 



A new and Important addition t< 
the religious opportunities in Mass, 
State College has been announced hy 
Dr. i, Paul Williams, student religious 
adviser, through the services of a 
group of clergymen, who will he fre- 
quently available for personal student 
consultation. 

The following three religious lead- 
ers will spend one afternoon each 
week in Dr. William's office: 

Dr. Ben Kimpel, a Unitarian min 
ister, lie received his I'h.D. from 
Yale University and was formerl) 
Professor of Biblical Literature in 
Kansas Wesleyan University. In a 
letter ..f recommendation to Presi- 
dent Baker, Douglas Clyde Macin- 
tosh, one of the foremost religious 
scholars in America, spoke very high- 
ly of him. He wj|| |,e in the office on 
Wednesdays from .'{ to 5 p. m. 

Rev. Parsley, Curate of the Graci 
Episcopal Church of Amherst. He is 
the adviser of the Phillips Brooks 
Club, He will spend his Tuesday af- 
ternoons from •'! to :, p. m. on the 



campus. 

Rev. Arthur llopkinson of the \\ . 
lev Methodist Church. This will mark 
his third year of work with the Wes- 
ley Foundation. He will he available 

on Thursdays from 8 to 5 p. m . 

Aside from these, Kenned, Mac- 
Arthur, Assistant Professor of Soci- 
ology last year in Mass. State, will 

come to the campus six Wednesdays 

this fall to work with the Stock- 
bridge. 



Encouraged by last week's win ov- 
er Rensselaer, State's I'.t.'ST grid edi- 
tion will make its last appearance of 
the year, Saturday on Alumni Field 
when it engagei objective rival, Tufts. 
Neither the Jumhos or the States- 
men boast Rood re cords this season, 
Tufts winning (wo and tying one, 
while the Maroon has won one and 
tied one. Season records will mean 
nothing in Saturday's game, however, 
and the team that wins the tradition- 
al battle may well claim a success- 
ful season. 

The Jumho cluh turned in its beat 
game of the season, last Saturday, 
when it held Maine champions, BoW- 
doin, to a scoreless lie at the muddy 
Medford Oval. At the same time the 
Brown ami Blue was showing im- 
provement against Bowdoin, the lo- 
cals were looking hke a different 
team against P. P. I. in past games 

state blocking has I n a tiling to 

wish for, while Saturday the linemen 
and hacks were getting their men and 
showed that they are ready for the 

Important tilt. 

From every angle State looks like 

a more formidable opponent for the 

Coruimt*d on Pag* "> 

K. 0. T. C. Review 

at Tufts Game 



1937 Bay State Review Termed "One 

of Best" by Collegian Reviewer 















In 19)7, Ltccr.TT & Myers Tobacco Co. 



■ ttior and has been verj 
e activities. He is pres- 

\lpha Epsilon Pi frn- 

■ varsity soccer man. 

tlitor of the Index, Circu- 

c r of the Collegian, and 

Adelphia, 

' of the conference i> 
•hlems vital to fraterni 
■•'tin topic this year is 

ngthen Local 
unclls." 



Fortunate indeed were those stu- 
dents who arrived at Bowker Audi- 
torium last Friday evening early 
enough to get seats to witness one 

of the best entertainments ever pre- 
sented at the annual Hay State Re 
: vue. The house was filled, the audience 
I in a good, if not too jovial, a mood, 
and the program varied and inter- 
esting enough to please every. .ne. 

The college hand, which still sur- 
prises every one with its steady con- 
tinued improvement, opened the eve- 
ning with a few selections. Then fol- 
lowed Jim Lee ;ind Robert Marsh 
with some old Irish songs done in 
the proper manner. 

Dance With Me 

The intersorority skit with its 

chorus and speciality numbers by 

representatives of the various soror- 
ities was cleverly worked out. The 
Floradota girls received a good re- 
ception, probably from erstwhile class- 
mates who couldn't helieve their 
e\es. The specialty dance by Pagan 
and Gaskell, Inc. evidently hit some 
spectators near home. One bewildered 



hoy was heard to remark: "Say, 
that's not funny that's the way I 
dance!" Joan Sannella and Petty 
Baton, comedian and dancer respec- 
tively, woe well applauded 

Ma«ic and Mallet 
Foster end Freeman, our campus 
magicians, surprised and mystified 
everyone with their cleverness and 

dexterity; the college orchestra gave 
Its usual good performance, 

The high spot of the second half 
of the program, was, of course, that 
unforgettable specialty number done 
by live "co-eds" the Pallet Maroon. 
Complete with pink tarleton skirts, 
hair ribbons, and the most extraordi 
nary eyelashes, the -girls" pirouetted 
and posed to the tunes ,,f Narcissus 



part ..f the program was the first 
performance of .-, one act play 
Make Believe Angeline," written by 
'"""* Breauh »37, and presented by 
members of the Roiater Doister dra 
m ««c society. The ]t \ !iy ltmlt vv;i _ 
well-written, with excellent charac 
terisatlon, good comedy [foes, ;ui d ., 

"""I"" Plot. The act„rs were well 
1,1 their PMts, and a very fin- 
ished performance would have been 
*e result if the audience had been 

'" ""' mood. Most of the („.., laughs 

'""' ••'" of the subtle characterisation 

"'"''•■ '"-' '" the continual noise ma de 
by the too humorous and most im- 
polite spectators. 

All in all, it was felt that a very en 

fayable evening was the result of 



The entire p. 0, T. C. corps will 
participate in an exhibition drill he 
for.' the Tufts gam.' on Alumni Field 
next Saturday afternoon. Colonel Ap- 

plington reaffirmed today. 
The cadets will enter Alumni Field 

at one o'clock on Saturday ami will 
form on the Stockbridge football prac- 
tice field. At one thirty the exhibition 
will begia and the cadets accompan- 
ied by the hand will execute various 
movements before the cheering sec- 
tions of both colleges. At the conclu- 
sion of their performance the cadets 

will take seats in the Stall' cl ring 

section. 

Attendance at this review will he 
Compulsory, according to the Militarj 
Department. 

The ceremony of having the 
cadets out on the field before 
the game is copied on the custom at 
West Point and Annapolis. It is done 

for th<- purpose of encouraging the 

Stale eleven hefore it starts its final 
(-'.ime of the season. 



and the howl, of ,he audience That ,i„ v l . , " ll " r 

their talent was really appie^'iled ^ ^ *"" * ** ****** ^t** 

by the spectators is amply demon '""' >tu,l "" t< ;,lik "- end that all who 
strated by the feeling expressed by li: " 1 ;| ,|; " I(I '" '• '"'«• to be eommend- 

stu ' 1 '"' the co-ed.< the,,,' "I for their SttCCesS in reviving >t„ 

fat! interest in that once waning 

tradition, the Bay state Revue, 

M. M. I 



serves couldn't have done hotter. 

Audience Scored 

Perhap the most disappointing 



Tl lis INFORMAL 
Johnny Newton's Orchestra, 
featuring Vernon Couta '38, will 

provide the music for the la i 

dance hefore the Thanksgiving 
Vacation. The informal will be 
R e!d in the Drill Hall this Sat 

urday after the Tuft, fame. 

Dancing from B-ll:30. 

A feature dance will he the 
attraction of the evening. What 

the feature dance is to he Dirk 

Towle, chairman of the Inform 
al Committee, would not reveal. 
Quote, "Come and find out." 

As has been the custom of 
the past, the foot hall team 
will he guests of the Informal 
Committee if they win the 
game Saturday. 

Chaperones will he 
Mrs. Allan Chad wick 



and Mrs. George K 



Mr. 

and 



and 
Mr. 



'.tnerv. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18. 1937 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, November ik. mi 



/nbassac 




Collegian 




Oftdsl ru-wspaiMT of the MnsBachii.'"' I < S'.ilt- 
Pubt!lh«d every Thursilfty by the ttudenU 



Oilir 



Room *<, Memorial Huililinje 



Telephone 1102-M 



JULIAN H. KATZEFF '38. Editor-in-chief 
BTANLKY A FLOWER '18, MannirinK Editor THOMAS J. ENRICHT '»», AMMlStt Editor 



MAURICE TONKIN '3s, Bdltor 
MAHEI.LE BOOTH "39 
LLOYD B. col'Kl.AND "39 
BETTINA HALL '39 
MARY T. KESHAN '39 
FBANCE8 B. MERRILL '39 
JOSEPH BABTOSIRWICZ '40 
JOHN E. 1'ILIOS '40 
NANCY E. LUCE '40 
CAROLYN E. MONK '40 
JACQUELINE L. STEWART '40 
ROMA LEVY '4U. Secretary 



EDITORIAL HOARD 

Athletics 
ALFRED M. SWIREN '38, Editor 
FRANKLIN M. DAVIS '40 
ARTHUR A. NOYES '40 

Make-up 
EMERY MOORE '89 

Photography 
LANE GIDDING8 '88 

Stockbridge Correspondent 
HAROLD PHILLIPS B*M 

Collegian Quarterly 
SIDNEY ROSEN '39, Editor 
JANET VV. CAMPBELL '40, Assoc. Ed. 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON 

Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H. COLDBERC 



WILLIAM H. 



BUSINESS BOARD 

HARRISON '3S. Business Manager 



Mirr. 



WILLIAM B. GRAHAM 3S, Adv. Mirr. DONALD L. SILVERMAN '3*. Cir 

MITCHELL F. NEJAME '3S. Subscription Mgr. 

Business Assistants 

ABRAHAM CARP '39 GEORGE BENJAMIN '39 

ALLEN GOVE '39 J- HENRY WINN "39 



A: 
B: 
A: 



Under the spreading mistletoe 

The homely co-ed stood. 

And stood, and Stood 

And stood and stood and stood. 

"I don't smoke, drink, or sweat." 
"Don't you really'."' 

"Nope. Say, got. a cigarette'.' I'll 
be x lk :, 4 )&ti' ! ?") if 1 didn't 
leave my pipe in the bar-room." 



"Yes," said the student, "go- 
ing with women certainly keeps 
one young. I started going with 
them four years ago when I was 
a freshman, and now I'm still a 
freshman • • • *nd then there was 
the fellow who was caught cheat- 
ing in an astronomy exam; they 
found him bumping his head 
against the wall . . . and who 
was the alumnus who wondered 
why they were letting junior high 
school girls eat in cafe now . . . 
and all of five campus queens 
have demanded how Winchell 
knew they were at Haha r's. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Thursday November Is 

I'olltv'i.in Quarterly Fall Edition 
Poultry Breeding School 
Audio-viwiiiil Commit&M Btockbridg* 

House 

I i ida> . November 19 

BtOekbridga Senior Reception -Mem. 

Hall 
Division of Hort party French Hall 
Poultry Breeding School 



Saturday, November 20 

Football Tufts here 

M :00 P. M. Informal Drill 



Hall 



Sunday, November 21 

t l00 P. M. VaspM l 

Goldberg 
(Orchestra 



Dr. Maxwell H. 



Monday, November 22 

Annual Conference Extension 

Tuesday, November 23 

Annual Conference Extension 
Men's Glee Club Mem. Bld«. 

Wednesday, November 24 

12 M. ThankstfivinK Recess 

Monday, November 29 
8 :on A. M. Classes begin 



SUBSCRIPTIONS $2.00 PER YEAR 



SINGLE COPIES 10 QJpNTS 



Make all orders payable to The Massachu- 
setts Collegian. In case of change of address, 
subscriber will please notify the business man- 
ager as soon as possible. Alumni, undergrad- 
uate and faculty contributions are sincerely 
encouraged. Any communications or notices 
must be received at the Collegian otlice before 
9 o'clock, Monday evening. 

Entered as second-class matter at the Am- 
herst Post Office. Accepted for mniling at 
special rate of jnistage provided for in Section 
1103. Act of October 1917, authorized August 
20. 1918. 



1937 Member 1938 

Pbsocided CbUe6iate Press 

Distributor of 

Golle6iate Di6est 



Father: "Can you support my 
daughter on 150 dollars a month?" 

College youth: "Why. thank you 
very much, sir. I'm sure that'll help 
us out a lot." 



Thursday, December 2 

11:00 A. M. Convocation 
Charles E. Newell. 
School of Art 



President 

Ma-^arhusetts 



Communications 



The MASSACHUSETTS' COLLEGIAN does 
not necessarily agree with or oppose opin- 
ions voiced la this column. Communica- 
tions need .not lie signed, but the writer 
must be known to the edit >r In-chief. 



T 



Printed by Carpenter & Morehouse, Cook PI.. 
Amherst. Mass.. Telephone 43 



RCPRC9INTEO FOK NATIONAL AOV«WTI»INO BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Collmt Publishers Re»restnlaliv$ 
420 Madison Ave. new York. N. Y. 

Chicago - Boston - Los ahgh.cs • s«» F«»hcuco 



I seem to have run out of gas," 
he said, "here's where I have to do 
some fast work." The girl's face, 
small and white, was turned up to 
his, her eyes glowed dizzily from 
beneath her heavy eyelids, her head 
swam, her red lips parted, and she 
breathed a loud sigh— slowly he bent 
over her. Why not; he was her 

dentist . . . 



EDITORIAL 

THE SENATE HAS A PARTY 



Students of geology in Los 
Angeles Junior College came to 
class one morning to be eon- 
fronted by a sign on the black- 
board to the effect that the pro- 
fessor would meet his classes in 
room 25. One brilliant Sophomore 
walked up and erased the letter 
"c" in "classes." The professor. 
however, entered the classroom 
and noticed the cause of merri- 
ment. Not to be outdone he walk- 
ed up to the hoard and promptly 
erased the "1." 



(A 



The action ot Senate- last Tuesday night when it instigated a pond 
party conducted under mob rule is to be regretted Mid censured. The Sen- 
ate, the elected leaders ot the student body, found it necessary to call to 
"trial " a group of J2 freshmen whom they thought needed punishment 
for infraction of a Senate rule governing the wearing of Frosh caps. 

Whether it was advisable to punish the freshmen, or not, is of 
little consequence now, but the fact remains that the method employed 

by the Student Senate was hardly in keeping With the dignity ot that body. 

Mob action is at all times dangerous to the physical well-bein^ ot those | ^ To b<1 ,, u hlishod in three parts, may 

involved. Mob action symbolizes all that is contrary to American tradition. , M . four i),.,„. m |ing.) 
Unintelligent mob action does not belong on a college campus. 

There may be little doubt that some of the men called before the 
Senate need to be tamed," for their own good and for the <^ood ot their 
class. But if the Senate felt that it was its duty to impress" the freshmen, 
any action taken should have been conducted by the Senators, and b) no 
out else on campus. If the Senate felt its duty strongly it should not have 
relinquished its authority, after a mock trial, to an excited group ot about W rawthar- -Chief 
I hundred men. That the Senate did effectively relinquish its authority. | (Veelyings 
after it escorted" the freshmen to the mob, is seen by the fact that several 
individual Senators expressed their regret for the hair-cutting which they 

could not control. 

Mob psychology, the psychology of lynching gangs is dangerous. 

It spreads easily, cannot be controlled, and calls forth all that is undesirable 

in mans brutish nature. It certainly has no place at a college where reason 

should prevail, and where students are supposed to be prepared tor intelligent 

The Senate should bear this in mind when it takes action again. 



HAIRYWULF 

tragedy for sophomore > 
Dramatis I'ersonae 
(Noli gratis) 
llairywulf — Anglo-Saxon equivalent 

f Tartan 

cobweb of the 



• the editor of the Collegian: 

It is rumored on campus that 
the military unit is to parade at 
the football game on Saturday. 
The purpose of the said parade 
seems to be a bit obscure: on the 
the one hand, we are told that 
the military department wishes 
to give much needed support to 
the team; on the other, we have 
it on no less authority than that 
of Colonel Applington himself 
that the potential soldiers will 
"put on a good show." While we 
have no doubt that these fresh- 
men will put on a good show, we 
doubt that it will be such as to 
flatter the military department. 
Furthermore, we do not ap- 
prove of this apparent partiality 
to a single department. Is it not 
possible that Dr. Torrey would be 
pleased to parade his botany 
class, duly equipped with note- 
books and buckwheat plants; and 
is there any reason to slight 
Dean Lanphear, his Orientation 
students, and his window-stick ? 
It is our opinion that care should 
be taken not to confer such fav- 
ors as marching at a football 
game on one department, to the 
neglect of others. 

Yours, for the preservation 
nf democracy on this campus, 

M. G, '38 



citi/eiislnp 



Announcements 



lems 



THE GOVERNOR SPEAKS 

"Our citizens must give their most earnest consideration to the prob- 
of education. With tins m mind, it is helpful, periodically, to direct 
our attentions to a (school) system which is an integral part of our national 
life to the end that Massachusetts may continue her liberal and progressicc 
leadership." These are words of Covernor Hurley in his prod, 
desi 

tion 



leaciersnm. inch ."v. v,v.iv., w. ~.~ -j , 

designating the week of November 7 to November h as American Educa- 
tion Week, 'lhesc are the sentiments of every person interested in the 
welfare of our democratic form of government. 

The problem of education does not end when we have trained men 
and women lor effective work in primary and secondary schools. The 
problem does not end when our colleges have procured able men tor their 
Malts When all this has been done, the citizens ot a state must make it 
possible for their chosen educators to teach without undue restraint. Their 
chosen educators must be able to discuss and evaluate ideas freely with their 
students. Tor the students of today in order to be able to cope intelligently 
with the problems of tomorrow must have an understanding of the prob- 
lems they must face. 

It is to the task ot insuring freedom ot expression in our schools 
and colleges (that same freedom guaranteed to everyone but our teachers) 
that all liberal and democratic people should dedicate themselves. 



Wefallanhow — his female. 

Citindle — Dracnla II 

< handle's Damn—What Anglo-Saxons 

call mothers 
Other*— HOW did they get in? 
Audience — ( ? ) 

ACT I, Scene 1 
(That's all there is) 
(It is evening. We are in the great 
beer-hall of the mighty tribe of the 
Cceeylings, Anglo-Saxons of the first 
water. It is a dull evening, there are 
no juniors under the tables — in fact 
there are no tables; they call them 
v.e<»runsuncumdras (benches to youl. 

BaJrywatf is discovered sitting alone 

and disconsolate) 

Hairywulf: Hwaet! What a foul 
night! I haven't killed anybody in 
three hours! Crandma's parlor was 
more exciting than this. If you a<k 
me, Wtawthar must have seen pink 
sea-monsters along with that demon. 
Crindle! What a name! Well, if he 
comes, I'm ready for him. 
(He waVta his sword. Three people 
in the box-seats are decapitated) 
(The lights dim. A shadow appears 
on the wall. Yes, it is Crindle. return- I 
ing from the Coodell whale-road, and 
lusting for a good hunk of warrior 
steak, lb- STteMI up — the sneak — be- 
hind Hairywulf) 

Continued Next Week 



STOCKBRIDGE 



Men's Glee Club 

The Mens' glee club will have a 
most important rehearsal on Tues- 
day evening at X o'clock in the M 
building. This is .he last meeting be- 
fore Thanksgiving vacation. Perfect 
attendance is necessary. Please be 
prompt. 
Wanted 

A reliable piano accompanist for 



Announcements 

Next Tuesday afternoon 
Stockbridge students will ha.. 
customary hat rush at the sou 
letic field. The freshmen turn 
hats in at Wednesday's com 
The Wednesday night met 
the Sociology Club at the K. 
been resumed, once again w. 
direction of Mr. K. C. Ma< 
All students are invited to 
these meetings. 

Tonight at 7i80 Mr. A. I;, 
Butler & LTlman, Inc., Nsortl 
will speak on "Hose Cultuii 
Glass' at the semi-monthly || 
club meeting in Wilder Hall. 
Freshman Reception 

Tomorrow night the St< i 
freshmen will be the guest 
senior class at an informal affair | 
be held in the Memorial 
from eight to twelve. Music will 
furnished by Dick Hurt ami 
chest ra of Springfield. Plan to . .. ;: . 
and have a good time. Mi. 
fellow students. 

The chaperons will be Mr. ami Mr- 
Barrett, Mr. and Mrs. Boss, ami Mr 
and Mrs. Tramposch. 
Convocation 

Yesterday's convocation > 
was Dr. Henry Van Roekel, chief 
of the poultry disease control lab- 
oratory, who spoke on pulloruin *i - 
ease and the work being done I 
trol it. 

Ilev. Basil Hall also spoke ii 
half of the American Red I 
drive. 
Students Visit New York 

At the invitation of the president 
of the Statler organization tin i 
members of the new Hotel Man&gi 
ment course were guests at the II •• 
Pennsylvania in New York Citj 
Monday and Tuesday during Hotel 
Show Week. 
K. K. 

Louie Ruggles is the Acting 
tary of the club in the absence 
John Sloet. 

John Sloet, who has been t 
ed to his bed for the past tknt 
weeks, is expected to return to I - 
classes within a week or two. 
Cross Country 

Returning to their winning d 
the cross-country team outran the M. 
S. C. Jayvees in a 21-44 victory la- - 
week. L. Bearce and K. Haczela w. ••■ 
best for Stockbridge. 
Football 

Deerfield Academy upset a fa 
Stockbridge eleven 20-7 at I" 
last Friday. On the second pit) 
the game Capt. Founder i 
yards for a touchdown but Deerft 
retaliated with a touchdown h 
of the first three periods The wort 
of Capt. Fournier and Skillen, I' 
field quarterbacks, was outstanding 
After the game the many 
that attended were treated to I 
by the Academy students. 
Alumni News 

Last Saturday night the 
Stockbridge alumni banquet * U 
in Lexington. More than 2"" I" 
representing every Stockbridg) 
were present. Pres. Forrest H.>'' 
mehl presided. 



the Men's Glee Club. All " 
terested must see Mr. Stratton ■ 
before Tuesday evening. \ 
2.''., at 8 o'clock. 

Continual '■■ I '■■ 



FINAL GAME RALLY 



Sponsered by Adelphia 



Bonfire 



Fireworks 



Prominent Speakers 



Band 

FRIDAY 



Cheen 

7:30 P. > l 




CUR COLLEAGUES 






It is small wonder that, according to the Amherst Student," "A" 
,\e to pay an agency two bits to get dates for them. Why a gal 
date an Amherst man under such conditions is difficult to ascertain, 

illy after what the girls from Mt. Holyoke had to say in a poll 
ted by said Amherst Student. "The fair participants deplored Am- 
man's relative immaturity, diminutive stature, drunkness, conceit, 

.ml called them, "drips or drunks." If you want to know 
8 man, ask a woman." 



HURLEY BERATES 
STUDENT DRIVERS' 
ACCIDENT RECORD 



the truth 



The "Brown Daily Herald" has been conducting a vigorous cam- 
n for the inclusion of sex education in the college curriculum. 
yet the proposal has met with little success, for n.. move has 
grant the students the course in birth control and 
which it is apparent they desire. 



made 
liseasei 



t. 



An editorial in the "Rensselaer Polytechnic" bawled the student body 
■ r not cheering the football team. The editor suggested that the 
hould learn the cheers. May we suggest that they import some co-ed 
esders from Russell Sage, or even M. S. C. 



College Chatter, a column in the "Yillanovan" tells us that at 

ifornia the students have created a new holiday for themselves. They 

calling it Skip Day. On this day the students are advised to cut all 

ses, forget their inhibitions and do what they please. May the movement 

ml. and to the east. 



"The Pembroke Record" carries the heroic account of another pro- 
ve step in the development of freedom on girls campuses. Women 

found smoking where they shouldn't will be fined fifteen cents. Why not 

-pank them and take the cigars away? 



The College of Business Administration of B. U. is planning, accord 
g to the "Boston University News," to eliminate co-eds from its student 
,dy. Woman's place may be in the home after all. 



Wait! Here's something interesting! And from the "Simmons News" 
I: "Mr. Cabot's definition of sophistication; A woman's attempt to 
" Heh! Heh! Heh! 



pa< 
a I 



One of the dust-covered copies of the "Cornell Country" in the 
"Collegian" office carried an article in defense of dancing. In such 
scintillating terms as these, the author went to town: Everyone is 
familiar with the following conversation: "Let's not go to the dance 
tonight." "Why not?" "Because dancing is nothing more than love set 
m music, and I'll take mine plain." Did we say that the article was 
in defense of dancing? How could we? 



Freshmen Will 
Wear 



Caps 



Now 

Saturday night came early this 



Last Tuesday, urged on by about 
100 sophomores, better than 15 fresh- 
took baths, better known under 
conditions which pertained as a 
t nil party. In addition, nearly 10 
freshmen were treated to crude but 
t haircuts. 
The haircuts and baths were ad- 
red as Senatorial punishment 
for negligence in wearing freshman 
>!'-. A near-tragedy was witnessed 
•si a luckless senior wandered into 
• path of a struggling freshman 
Bid \va- pulled into the pond, val- 
- and all. 

DR. GOLDBERG SPEAKS 
AT VESPERS SUNDAY 




Tolerance and Humility" is the 

•abject which Dr. Maxwell H. GoW- 

N istant Professor of Eng- 

shi ha- chosen to speak upon in 

Vespers Service on Sunday af- 

Dr. Goldberg has spoken eev- 

nl times before at the Vespers Serv- 

i lias taken part in faculty 

: < ussions conducted by the 

an Federation. 



OF COURSE IT'S MUCH 
TOO EARLY TO BE THINK- 
ING about Christmas Cards and 
you probably aren't going to 
send any anyway — but we 
thought that you might like to 
be reminded that the easy kind 
with your name printed on them 
take a little time for doing. If 
you wait until you get home 
you'll wait too long. Probably be 
a good idea to give the matter 
a little mulling and then pop 
down for a look at the colorful 
and exquisite samples. 



JEFFERY AMHERST 
BOOKSHOP 

4 AMITY STREET 



JAMES A. LOW KM. 

BOOKSELLER 

THIS IS BOOK WEEK 



THE BIRDS OF AMERICA by Audubon 



Citadel by Cronin 

Passage by 
erti 



Little Brothers 

Mid Sister- 



Thanksgiving 



The Governor of Massachusetts, 

Hon. Charles F. Hurley, has made a 
strong appeal to the Students of Mas- 
sachusetts colleges to lower their 
highway accidents records, especially 
<luring the four months in which the 
Commonwealth is endeavoring to 
check motor vehicle fatalities on its 
highways. Then' is every justifica- 
tion for this request. 

Students attending Massachusetts 

'"lieges have not established an en- 
viable record since the opening of the 
school year. It had hardly begun 
when the son of the Governor of 
Maine, a student at Williams Col- 
lege, was killed in an automobile 
crash with a fellow student ;it the 
wheel. Before the end of October, a 
Harvard student crashed to his death 
in a car also driven by a college man. 
Between these two dates, several stu- 
dents were injured through the care 
less or reckless operation of the car 
in which they were riding. 
Speed at Fault 
The three factors involved in these 

college accidents are speed, fatigue, 

and inattention. These factors are 
very closely related. Speed, especially 
when too fast for the conditions of 
night driving or stormy weather, of- 
ten sends the car off the highway at 
a sharp curve. It is responsible for 
the killing of many pedestrians be- 
cause the motorist out-drives the 
lighted path of his headlights. It is 
fatigue that causes a driver to doze 
for a moment, or, through inatten- 
tion, fail to note a vehicle that has 
come to a stop just ahead in the same 
lane of travel. Hut it is speed, often 
increasing under these circumstances, 
that results in the fatal crash. 

Truck drivers who are forced to 
be on the highway throughout the 
hours of darkness know a lot about 
the threat and hazard of fatigue. 
College students, who ought to have 
Intelligence comparable to that of a 
truck driver, even if they lack his 
experience, appear to pay little at- 
tention either to fatigue or speed 
when completing a long 

night, 

Student Committee 
The appalling record of motor ve 
hide accidents in the United States 
in Massachusetts alone, 52K persons 
were killed ami 34,999 injured in the 
first nine months of the current year 
—has created a problem as yet un- 
solved. Governor Hurley has not only 

asked mo officials and leading citi 

tens to serve upon a committee study- 
ing this problem, but he has appointed 
a Committee of 20, comprising col- 
lege students, to gain a better co- 
operation of the Student body. The 
registrar of motor vehicles, who is 
chairman of the campaign committee, 
has directed that a most searching 
investigation be made of every fatal 
accident occurring hereafter in which 
a student is involved. 

This article has been prepared with 
the approval of the college commit- 
tee. The public has a right to expert 
sound judgment and responsibility in 
those who are being trained for 
leadership in business or political 
affairs. A lack of these two qaulitles 
when human life is Involved, raise.; 
a serious question as to whether such 
a person is destined for such leader 
ship. 



Rain Dampens Spirits of Dads 
_ But Attendance is Average 

Survey Made of 
Botany Graduates 



Horse Show Has Large Attend- 
ance in Morning 



many students who 
in botany at State 
on to success in that ami 



journey at 



Professor Osmun, head of the state 

College botany department, stated 
that thi> basic course in botany here 
is among the best in New England. 
He asserted that many student.- 
have majored 
have gum 
allied fields. 

Some men who have been very 
important in the field of botany have 
graduated from M. S. C, among them 
the late Professor David I'enhollow. 
professor of botany at McCill Uni- 
versity Co,- many years previous to 
Ins death, and Professor George 
Stone, former head of the depart- 
ment of botany at this college. 

Clark Hall, the building which 
houses the department of botany, was 
named for W. H. Clark, president of 
M. A. C. and the first professor of 
botany here. He conducted the fa 
moua experiment measuring the work- 
ing strength of a growing squash. 

Professor Osmun recently received 
a letter from Miss Carn-le Anderson, 

who received her M.S. degree here 

and spent two years as an instructor 
in the botany department She is now 
st inlying for her doctor's degree in 
botany at Cornell University. Miss 
Anderson reported that Dr. Carl S. 
(Juterman, M. S. ('., i;»25. who re- 
ceived his D.Sc. at Cornell and be 
<:une a member of the staff ..f plant 
pathology there, is now assistant dean 

"f the Cornell agricultural school ,,, 
addition to his regular duties. Prof. 
Osmun furnished a list of a few ,,f 

" *«r M. S. C. graduate, who are 

employed professionally as teachers 
or research workers. 

Dr. Otto Degener, 1922, is Working 
"M the extensive flora of the Hawaiian 
Islands. He has also contributed sev- 
eral thousand specimens t.. the botan- 
ical department. 

Dr. Alton H. Gttstafson is a mem 
ber of the stair ,,f the Biology 
part ment of Williams College. 

Dr. E. K. Stanfor, 1915, 
fessor of botany at Clark I 
Worcester, 

Dr. Ralph B. Smith. \H<M, is now 
head of the Department -.f planl path- 
ology at the University of California. 



Undaunted by ( 

pouring rain, over 

tered last Baturdaj 
the annual Dad 



Id weather and 

100 Dads regis- 

to take part in 
Day program. Last 



year, with a clear fall .lay. registra- 
tion totalled only a little 
500. 



more than 



An even larger crowd than usual 
Was present for the Horse Show, the 
opening event of the day. In past 
yean the Horse Show has been 
scheduled for Id o'clock, but the time 
was changed this year to n o'clock 
to allow more time for Dads coming 
from some distance. 

Attendance at State's first football 
victory of the season was somewhat 
smaller than usual. Apparently, the 
fame of the team was not so glorious 
as to induce spectators to sit in the 
rain while witnessing the battle. A 
decided victory for State, however. 
added much to the success of the day. 
A modified Pay State Revue, pre- 
ceded by a short address from Presi- 
dent Maker, was presented in the 
•■veiling, and concluded the list of of- 
ficial events for the dav. 



Me 



is pro 
lollejre in 



The College Store 

NORTH COLLEGE 



STUDENT SUPPLIES 
Soda Fountain 
Lunch Counter 

Manners, Pennants and 

Souvenirs 

Sunday Night Supper at 

Special Prices 



BUY YOUR 



Radios 



Record Players 



Sporting Goods 



Lamp: 



Electrical Goods 



•ra, 



H k 



1M7 
of Small 






e Reprints 
ind Up 



Story of Ferdinand 

Kzekiel 

Heidi 29C, ode and $1 



All prices from 10c 



Greetings card- 
Place Cards 

Napkins 
Tallies 



1938 

desk calendars and 

diaries 

With a 1938 Desk Calendar 

balance of IIK',7 Free. 



at 



T 



A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer & Stationer 



THE MUTUAL ft£& CO. 

35 So. Pleasant St. Amherst, Mass. 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1937 



Portrait of Coed Among Those 
in Memorial Building Exhibit 



CCED NOTES 



Angelina Stevens' 
elude Pastels 



Paintings 

and Oils 



In- 



DELAYED REVIEW 
OUT ON SATURDAY 



The current exhibition hanging in 
the Memorial Building) la a collection 
of pastel portrait.-, and oil paintings 

l»y Angelina V. Stevens, and is an 
extremely interesting collection. 

The portraits arc the most out- 
standing part of the exhibition; par- 
ticularly for their freshness and glow- 
ing colors, which are attractive and 
pleasing to the eye. The artist has 
chosen, for the most part, young 
models, who are best suited for her 
youthful style. The pictures are nat- 
ural and likeable. (It might be men- 
tioned here that a portrait of one of 
the co-eds is in the exhibition.) 

The oil paintings are in great con- 
trast to the pastels, not only in sub- 
ject, but also in color treatment. Still- 
lifes, chiefly floral studies, are the 
main subject of her oils, and they 
are treated in an almost somber man- 
ner; even the oil study of children's 
toys gives the impression of heavy 
formalism. The two impressionistic 
landscapes, however, show the same 
sense of sparkling color that is in 
the pastels. 

The exhibition on the whole is in- 
teresting for its content and con- 
trasts, and well worth-while. 



Due to a delay in 
work the Collegiate 
make its appearance 



some engravm 
Review did not 
on campus last 
but will ar- 



Thursday as announced 
rive at State Saturday. 

The magazine will be handled by 
Frank Wing '40, publicity agent for 
State College. Individual copies may- 
be obtained at Theta Chi while Wing 
will visit dormitories, fraternities and 
sororities to gain subscriptions for 
the magazine. There are more than 
two thousand subscribers already, 
despite the fact that the Review has 
yet to appear. 

Material in the Review is of inter- 
est to the 75,000 students who attend 
the sixty-odd New England colleges. 



B. H. 



CAMERA EXHIBIT 
IS IN G00DELL 



The present exhibition of photo- 
graphs in the Library, is a collection 
of prints taken from the Camera Craft 
Competitions which are held each 
year by the Camera Craft Magazine. 
and although primarily for American 
photographers, attract people from 
many parts of the world. The compe- 
titions offer five awards in each of 
two classes, amateur class, and ad- 
vanced class: and these outstanding 
photographs are sent on exhibition 
around the country. Each photograph 
is accompanied by special data about 
the process and by the criticism of | 
the judges of the competition. 

The subjects of the photographs 
are many, as would be expected, an 
the different types of treatment of 
theme are well demonstrated in this 
unusual collection of prints, each one 
,.f which represent the best in its 
particular fieltt. Although further 
criticism than that already given with 
the photographs would seem a hit 
superfluous, some of the pictures seem 
more outstanding than others. For 
.sample, no one can deny the great 
attraction of the unusual photograph 
by Korth, entitled, "Portrait of a 
Cat." <>r the strange and interesting 
composition of Reisman's "Interim." 
•Still Life," by Hiromu Kira is out- 
standing in its field for its striking 
treatment of lighting, and "Wind- 
Etched Sand" by Blew, for its strange 
form. 



Juniors Nominate 
For Ball Committee 

At a meeting of the Junior Nomin- 
ating committee Monday evening, the 
following list of nominees was sug- 
gested for the Carnival Ball Com- 
mittee. Of these nine nominees, three 
will be chosen for a joint committee 
with the Maroon Key. 
Nominees: 

Mabelle Booth, 

Robert Cain, 

Donald Cowles, 

William Howe, 

Clifford Lippincott, 

Gordon Najar, 

Olive Norwood, 

Charles Rodda, 

Uernice Sedoff. 



ALPHA LAMBDA ML 

The sorority had a very successful 
vie party on the night before Armis- 
tice Day. Dr. and Mrs. Click and 
Mrs. Atkinson were the chaperons. 

Jessie Chase "AH attended the Dart- 
mouth-Cornell game last Saturday. 

The sorority had a supper for the 
fathers of the girls on Dads' Day. 
Marion Stomberg was chairman. 

SIGMA IOTA 

Fern Kaplinsky was elected chair- 
man of "rushing." 

Mrs. Florence Bilsky Mazer "M> is 
now honeymooning in Bermuda. 

LAMBDA DELTA ML 

The sorority sponsored the tea in 
the Abbey, Wednesday, November 
17th. Dorothy Nichols '39 was in 
charge. Mrs. Broughton, Mrs. Damon, 
Mrs. Helming, and Ruth Wood '38 
poured. 

Lee West '39 was a guest at Col- 
gate last weekend. She attended the 
Sigma Chi House Party. 

PHI ZETA 

A Dads' Day banquet was held at 
the Lord Jeffery Inn, Saturday night, 
November 13. The committee in 
charge was Fran Morley, Kay Leete, 
Frieda Hall. 

The sorority held an initiation cer- 
emony Tuesday afternoon. The new 
members, all of the class of '40 are: 
Hetty Abrahms, Millicent Carpenter, 
Kay Cooper, Lorraine Creesy, Evelyn 
Gould, Irma Malm, Dot Morley, Bee 
Wood. 

SIGMA BETA CHI 

Ruth Bixby was a guest at Yale 
last weekend. She attended the 
Princeton-Yale Game. 

The Dads were entertained by a 
luncheon on Dads' Day. Stella Crow- 
ell was in charge. 



College Starts Radio Programs 
With Review of News Highlights 



FREEMAN SPEAKER 
IN CHEM LECTURE 



Dr. E. M. Freeman, research pro- 
fessor of chemistry, will speak No- 
vember 18, on "Some Chemical As- 
pects of Viruses." His lecture will 
show the close association of the 
work of the chemist with that of the 
bacteriologist. 

Dr. Freeman received his M.S. and 
Ph.D. in 1929 and 1931 from the 
University of Minnesota. He has been 
engaged in research on virus diseases 
for the past five years, with special 
reference to the cucumber and potato 
viruses. 

The lecture will be of interest and 
value to all prospective scientists and 
agriculturalists. Attendance is not re- 
stricted to club members. Everybody 
is welcome. 



Baker to Broadcast on WLXAl 
in Educational Program 



On Thursday, December 2. i; 
lege will inaugurate its winter 
of radio programs entitled "A 
light on the World News I 
The program will be a review 
highlights of the weekly ecol 
and political news of national and 
international significance. Each week 
one or two news items of popular 
interest will be selected and <lj,. 
cussed. 

The programs will be be 
each Thursday at 12:30 p. m. wn 
station WSPR in Springfield. 

On December 5, President 
will speak over the short-wave 
tion WLXAL in Springfield. The 
tion is devoted to the broadcastm 
educational programs and has a 
American audience. 



Phillips Speaks on 
Types of Painting 

On Tuesday, November 16, the Fine 
Arts Council presented a lecture en- 
titled "The Artist Sees Differently," 
sent to this college by the American 
Federation of Arts. 

The criticism, which was by Mr. 
Duncan Phillips, well-known art crit- 
ic, was a discussion of the differences 
between the classic and romantic 
types of painting. 

The lecture was accompanied by 
slides, and presented by Profess. * 
Waugh. 



aker 
sta- 
rts- 



Survey Shows State College 

Boasts Many Writers of Merit 



KEMPS SALTED NUTS 
FRESH RIGHT OFF THE 

FIRE 

Have in mind our Thanksgiv- 
ing dinner if you are going to be 

in town. 



In his poem "Amherst, Massachu- 
setts," David Morton has written: 
"This is their acre . . . here the 

bright word fell 
Because of grasses bending in the 

sun, 
Because of leaf-sound and the 

listening spell 
Of woods in summer when the 

rain is done;" 
David Morton was doubtless re- 
ferring to Robert Frost, Emily Dick- 
inson, and other well-known poets 
of Amherst. With the appearance of 
the Collegian Quarterly, however, the 
same spell would seem to be upon 
lesser lights — the various M. S. C. 
students who have made literary 
(lights. 

The "Poem of the Month" featured 
by the Collegian, has encouraged 
poetic endeavor, and some of our 
more recent campus poets are Fran- 
cis Smith. Sandra Gulben, Dorothy 
Nurmi, and Shirley Goldberg. 
Rosen Leads 
Sidney Boson ':'.'.», is the author of 
two new poems appearing in the 
volume "Contemporary American Men 
Poets," and has also had a poem ac- 
cepted by the magazine Opinion, a 
journal of Jewish Arts and Letters. 
Recently, though the efforts of Sid- 
ney Rosen, there has been revived 
on campus a group which meets for 
the reading of their original poetry. 
The premiere, last Friday night of 
Louis Breault's "Make Relieve Ange 
line" is only one instance of the inter- 
est shown by State alumni and stu- 
dents in writing drama. Next Tues- 
dav at 4:30 in the M huilding, the 



Fine Arts Council will present "Maids 
in a Muddle," a one-act play by Bar- 
bara Strode, now a senior at M. S. C. 
Almost a Custom 
For years students have been writ- 
ing and directing their own produc- 
tions for Bay State Revues. The 
"Aggie Revue" for 1929 featured a 
movie entiitled "Aggie Men Are 
Gathered." Professor Rand and Neil 
C. Robinson '28 were the scenario 
writers for this melodrama depicting 
life on the campus. 

A musical comedy in two acts en- 
titled "Let's Go Nutty" was pre- 
sented in 1933 and offered something 
new in the way of student achieve- 
ment. Both the words and music of 
the 11 songs included in the comedy 
were written by students. W. Grant 
Dunham '35 was responsible for the 
musical scores, while Thurl Brown, 
Fred Nesbit, Donald Chase '34, W. 
Grant Dunham and Bernice Dolan 
'35 collaborated in writing the words. 
Song hits from "Let's Go Nutty" 
are Victor Victorious, Let's Go Nut- 
ty, I Want You Right Beside Me, 
You Are Something More Than Won- 
derful, and Lovers' Lullaby. 

Poets, playwrights though only stu- 
dents with little renown, yet "This 
is their acre . . ." at If, S. C. in 
Amherst, Massachusetts. 



Play on Fine Arts Program 

A program especially interesting 
to the students is planned by the 
Fine Arts Council for next Tuesday, 
November 23, at 4:30 in the Me- 
morial Building. The program will 
be a playlet, entitled "Maids in a 
Muddle," writte nand directed by 
Barbara Strode '38. This playlet will 
be accompanied by selections by the 
Women's Glee Club. 



1938 YEAR BOOK 

Continued from P<'ge 1 

the college have been unbroken. He 
took over the duties of Superinten- 
dent of Grounds in 1911, and he re- 
mained in tht capacity until 1930. 
In addition, from 1923 to 1931, he 
was Assistant Professor of Horticul- 
ture. In 1931, he became Assistant 
Professor of Agronomy. 
Authority 
Professor Dickinson's national rep- 
utation as an authority on golf course 
construction and greenskeeping has 
done much to spread the reputation 
at the State College. He is nationally 
known and recognized as a turf ex- 
pert. To him goes the credit for in- 
stigating the first course for greens- 
keepers in the United States. While 
in college, he captained the 1910 vars- 
ity track team ami is still holder of 
the 3911-yard indoor relay individual 
record. He was coach of varsity track 
here from 1910 to 1922. 



College 
Candy Kitchen 



GRIDIRON INN 

Regular Meals 

Booth Service 

Special Sunday Night 

Suppers 



Eat at the 

STUDENT 
"Off Campus" 
CAFETERIA 

Meals .served daily from 7 a. m. 

to 10:. ,(» p. m. 
Special Priced Menus for Break- 
fast, Dinner and Supper 
"(Jet a Meal Ticket and Save" 
11 Phillips Street 



Tucktite Bags 

in large variety 
of 

Colors, Shapes, Materials 

n>w styles jnst arrived 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



We ...'II st;tni|"< 



WHITTUM PASTELS 
IN PHYS. ED. HALL 

In the Physical Education Huild- 
ing, this week, is featured an exl 
bition of pastels by Walter WilUrd 
Whittum '25, an alumnus of this & 
lege. 

The collection is outstanding ptj 
ticularly for its brilliance of colors, 
for Mr. Whittum not only seems to 
have captured the secret of "MaxfleW 
Parish blue," but he is adept at por- 
traying hard sunlight, on brightly 
colored houses and landscape. Also 
in the collection are a variety of pas- 
tels of water scenes in which the ar 
tist has toned down his colors some- 
what, and has achieved some very 
nice effects, especially in those that 
portray boats in the water. S 
of the pastels are more conservative 
pictures of very familiar scenes, such 
as the one of a block of stores, prob- 
ably in Springfield. 

The exhibition is rather different 
than the others that have been in the 
Physical Education Building recent- 
lv, and should prove interesting. 

B. H. 

MAPLES ARE PLANTED 
ON LIBRARY LAWN 

In accordance with the tree-plant- 
ing policy of the Crounds Service, 
two maple trees have been planted 
on the lawn in front of GoodeU Li- 
brary. The maples are two of a group 
of trees that will eventually he plant- 
ed to complement the land-cap' 
the library. Last year the Cla.-- 
HCM planted two elm trees on the 
library lawn, one on either side ol 
the facade. 

According to Superintendent Wil- 
liam H. Armstrong, the Grounds Ser»- 
ice is attempting to beautify the 
ious walks and roads on campus l>: 
planting trees along then edge*. 
Much work has been done lately i 
the region behind South College ami 
in front of the new 4-11 Building. 
Land around the latter buihli' 
been graded, the road rec'ii-tructe 
into a small boulevard, and last ««■ 
Several young elms were set OUi 
this boulevard and along the ' 
e,l road behind South Collej 
plot of land situated whei-- 
BVard in front of the 4-H B 
joins the road behind South < 
will eventually become a 
space. 

An old linden tree near 
of the "Water Fountain G 
front of North College will 
removed. The tree is badly ' 
A young elm has already l» i 
ed to replace the linden. 






SAC4N/iC 

Buckskin Gloves Wear Longer, Look Better 



$2 to $3.75 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



collegian quarterly 






Mil ' 



| \V. Campbell, *4»». Associate Edit 
ME 2. NUMBER 1 



or 



A LITERARY SUPPLEMENT 

Edited by Sidney Boson, ■gfl 
MASSACHUSETTS STATE COLLEGE 



William II. Ham. 



on, '38, I In -mess Man.u'i I 



FALL. I9S7 



TRIADS 



I 

at have 

. winds to tell 
. gea, that I should weep? 

II 
ibborn 

art, why must you 
,h, with every leaf that fall.- '.' 
Ill 
en Spring, 
its! goblet, 
Spilled laughter on the grass, 
IV 
, bird 
; . ting swift and high. 
And with it went my heart, 

— Betttna Hall, 



1 1 ACS CCNrCCNFI 
I I HtCKACy 



Arnold I. Glasb, 



til 



I' 



UISK 



itdt <-/ nut country, .tii-oss tht At- 

Oceans, eh tor) is bring made. Tht 

bat art not wars" art fettling tht dt>ti>n 

... Americans bat* tht tendency to think 

remott affairs cannot affect them, bnt, 

lately, international relations can and wilt 

hi United State*. The American collegt 

essentially the "chosen thinker"* of the 

aid certainly be interested in tht imdh.iI 

threatens to tm elope his country. But 

, >,•: does tiitJ to rationalizt away, in an in- 

manner, tht important current events out- 

bis njiKni.il iphrre of mental speculation. 

wing trticlt has Imn published jot the 

■ i making the American collegt undent 

I DITOR.) 

For more than a year, we in America 
gradually awakened to the fact that 
■ is a terrible war being waged in Europe, 
threatens even our own weather-proof 
item of democracy. We have slowly begun 
eslize that the struggle in Spain concerns 
' alone the Insurgent and the Government 
rres, hut the peace of Europe, and conse- 
iy. of the United States as well. We see 
i :l. what great interest the principal powers 
: the world are considering a civil war in 
• once insignificant country of Spain. To 
dentand all this, we must realize that for 
'han a century and a half, Europe has 
emerging by degrees from an antiquated 
of royalty — and in some instances, from 
approaching semi-feudalism. Some of 
nations have become increasingly liberal; 
ther hand, other countries have be- 
> '\teremely conservative. At the present 
' Spain is merely going through that 
"' process of evolution, by means of which 
I Europe, both left and right, achieved 
■ nt form of government. The dim- 
is, however, that Spain is not allowed 
ettttj its own problems, but is being sup- 
by the conservative as well as the 
states, Thus, to comprehend better 
" international significance of the Spanish 
War, I believe that we ought first to 
■ brief study of the important Con- 
1 I'owers, and learn how they formed 
; present governments from a somewhat 
■ -tate of chaos. 
■hily 14. 178!>, the French populace, in- 
1 no doubt by the revolt of the British 



THE OTHER 
PART OF THE WORLD 

Franklin .1 //. pkms, '-W 

A stream in Southern Oregon . . . the 
place held a quiet fascination. A soft south 
wind rustled the scattered leave.-, of the tall 
COttonwoodl along the bank. The sunset was 
very quiet, very beautiful. An exquisitely 
tinted orange sky blended subtly into the 
pale azure of early evening;. The breeze bore 
the merest whiff of pungent wood smoke from 
the oblong circle ol gray tepees juM Up 
around the bend . . . 

My legs were numb from long immersion 
m the cold stream.when 1 climbed up the 
gravelly bank and paused to take down my 
My rod. Perhaps, while I was here, 1 would 
stop to see about a pair of moccasins. 

As I approached the great gray cones, 
a small shaggy bronc shield away to the 
end of his stake rope. I walked past the outer- 
most teepee slowly. A short buck crouched 
out of the entrance; I nodded, indifferently, to 
him. 

"Catch any fish?" he asked, deliberately. 
His tone reflected scornful amusement at niy 
delicate equipment. I nodded again, indifferent- 
ly as possible, and opened my creel. He vis- 
ibly picked up interest at seeing the several 
large rainbows. 

"Want them?" I asked. He took the creel 
wordlessly; 1 followed him into the tepee. 

Typical family , . . Several squat bucks 
around the fire. Sultry, smoky atmopshere. 
Numerous sqaws napping on rugs back among 
the shadows. Colorful robes. A multitude of 
interesting odds and ends hung or lay about 
singly or heaped up. The smoke curled upwards 
to wander out at the top. Stars showed 
through the opening. Someone in the shadows 
rustled, and sibilant whisperings occasionally- 
broke into low talk. 

We sat quietly, peacefully. They were 
politely waiting for me. I sensed that. I reach- 
ed out towards the feet of the nearest buck. 



"Good moccasins! Elk?" One of them nodded. 

"Yotl from camp?" My turn to nod. "None 
a these back Ka.-t That was almost a 

statement; however, 1 nodded. 

"No. Most of the ones we have in the 
East are thick, oil-tanned cowhide, made by 
machines. — They even put soles on 'm!" 

A grin started with the buck opposite 
and went around the circle. The whispering 
in the .shadows increased. They were taking 
in i-\iT\ woid. Things were beginning ti« 
warm up. 

"How d'you like this place good fishing, 
huh?" 

"They think we still scalp 'em back East, 
huh?" 

This and much more. Within twenty min- 
utes the squaws had moved out of the shad 
OWS and now and then interspersed short .-en 
tences into the conversation. Their language 

was low. modulated, .soft. No harsh sounds 
as in English speech. A few small children 
sleepily sat up in their lobes, smiled shyly 
at me, and whispered what might have been 
"funny man" to .each other. 

The rest fell silent as tne elder buck con 

ferred with one of the squaws about mocca 
sins. 

"One dollar," finally said the buck in a 
tone which implied that he was sorry to have 
to charge that much. 

"That'll be great!", I assured him. "And 
can she make them like this?" And so on, 
until it was late and I had to leave. 

They fell silent again, as 1 said goodnight 
all around and croauched out of the low open 

tag. 

The moon was up. Shadows, tepees, cotton> 
woods, the rippling stream, all merged per 
fectly, in my new-found peace of mind. 1 
breathed the cool air deeply. Civilization, 
ranting, roaring, smashing, heartbreaking — 
was far, far away. I thrilled suddenly at light 
footsteps behind me. A slender young girl, 
her eyes sparkling in the moonlight, held out 
my creel, still full, and smiling shyly mur- 
mured. "You forgot your trout." 



MEMORY 



I have never seen an In. ban war path dance, 
or known the flaming w.-.r gods they inspire; 
I have not clutched a steel tipped Zulu lance 
With wild black glistening shapes around 

a lire; 
I have not leapt wit |, tomahawk in hand 
To split the white man's skull in blood} 

twain; 
Nor have I charged across hot desert sand 

To spit a British Tommy through the brain: 

i here is no primitive in me, 1 say. 

To make me swing a sword, to decapitate; 

The cave man is loo far removed to-duv 

To fill my blood with boiling, murderous 

hati' 
Put Lord, | love to prance and veil and 

fight 
With savages on Amherst rally night! 

Myron U Fisher, \9 



in America, rose against the hated 
loyalty and captured the Bastille. 
'•lished a popular constitutional as- 
»>' which abolished the privileges of the 
' be assembly drew up a constiution 
fn vided for a limited monarchy, con- 
' by the absolute veto of the king, 
l he power of a single legislature. 
most important, the assembly issued 
"i of the "Rights of Man," which 
'"'I freedom of thought and of the 
"I equally among citizens. Inspired 
UCCesS, the people dissolved the 
nid elected a national convention 
Hshed royalty and proclaimed the 
later, it created a body of five 
'I two legislative assemblies which 
Sted into the French Directorate. 
• hat the feeling of republicanism 
hut mainly to protect their own 
e rulers of Continental Europe 
nmeroUS royalist uprisings. (How 
'is to the antics of some of our 
!>ei publishers!) One of these oc- 
•ii is. and was immediately sup- 
1 young general. Napoleon Bona* 
une young man. de fende r of the 
'ne so powerful and SO popular 
' he was able to overthrow the 



Directorate, and, five years later, after suc- 
cessful "coups d'etat," to have himself pro- 
claimed Kmperor of France. For almost a 
de< ade, he succeeded in converting most of 
Europe into a French Empire, until, in 1K14, 
he was disastrously defeated and forced to 
abdicate. 

At this time, however, the royalist party- 
was so powerful in Franc, that it was able 
to place Loltis XVIIl, and, after him, Charles 
X, upon the throne. But Charles, not as wise 
as his predecessor, became so abolute and so 
tyrannical a ruler that in 1890, he too was 
compelled to resign. Thereupon, the dogged 
royalists offered to France Louise-Philippe, 
the "citizen king" who ruled quietly as a 
liberal constitutional monarch until 1848, when 
the anti-royalists proclaimed the second re- 
public. Louis-N'apoleon became the Republic's 
first president. Immediately, he demanded the 
repeal of the law forbidding the chief execu- 
tive to succeed himself. When this was re- 
fused, by force of arms he dissolved the as- 
sembly and drew up a new constitution, mak- 
ing himself president for ten years. In the 
next year, 1852, he established the second 
empire and became Emperor Napoleon III. 
He dreamed of conquering Europe, as had his 
uncle, the great Bonaparte. However, he fin- 
ally entered a war, totally unprepared, against 
the King of Prussia. In 1870, after the French 
army had been crushingly defeated, and 
Paris itself was being approached, the Thirl 
Republic was established. 

From this time until the World War then- 
was a continual struggle in France between 
Royalists and Republicans. After the war the 
fear of Bolshevism caused the conservative - 
to unite into a "national bloc," which, led by 
Poincare, won a sweeping victory. Then, the 
political beliefs of Francs turned slowly away 
from conservativism until, in 1924, the left 
bloc under the guidance of former Premier 
Briand and EdottSrd Harriot gained control of 
the country. Two years later, this bloc be- 
came disorganized over the question of na- 
tional finance, and Poincare and the conserva- 
tives returned, In H>2», Poincare was forced 
to leave politics because of his ill health. In 
all probabilities, his resignation meant the 
downfall of the right wing. From then on. 
the government became increasingly liberal, 
until it was transformed into the Popular 
Front of today. 

Thus did Prance emerge from a tyran- 
nical state of royalism, into I republic, and 
now, into practically a atuud-socialisl stati 



Italian Revolution 

Contrary to the bloody manner by which 
France achieved her democratic end, Italy has 
been for the most part at least, until re- 
cently — politically placid. It is true, of course, 
that in 1K4<> ( ia.ihahli's First Italian Legion 
rose against Ferdinand II, King of Naples 
and Sicily. But Italy still has a king, although 
we often lose sight of that fact. It was not 
until immediately after the World War that 
Italy was faced with a vital political catas- 
trophe. Let us observe briefly the causes and 
the effects of this crisis, and discover how 
greatly the Italian and French forms of gov- 
ernment differ. 

In the early part of the twentieth century, 
there lived in northern Italy, a young school- 
teacher named Benito Mussolini. He had an 
exceptional organizing ability, and an intense 
interest in Socialism. These two character 
istics of his often caused a great deal of fric- 




tion between him and the Italian police of- 
ficials. At the beginning of the World War, 
Mussolini Strongly stressed the need for Ital- 
ian neutrality. Suddenly, he changed his views 
and championed the cause of intervention. 
Because of his militaristic attitude, the So- 
cialists immediately forced his resignation 
from the party. He soon formed a small group 
of his own which he called Fascio Di Combat- 
limento (Union of Combat). This was a veiy 
unimportant faction of Italian politics until 
IW1, Immediately after the war. Italy, as did 
most of the other European countries, under- 
went a terrific economic collapse, The Bol- 
shevist Influence swept over the nation and 
settled there. Conservative estimates -how 
that about one-third of Italy was Communistic- 
ally inclined. Mussolini, gathering his slowly- 

expanding organisation, offered another and 

a better way out of chaos. Hit program ws 

extremely democratic. He proposed to bring 
about such unheard of reforms as woman 
sufferage, an B-hoUr day, minimum wage laws, 

and even collective bargaining for workers. 
Put he could not bring forward his plans 
in the face of such concentrated Communist 
opposition. Accordingly, he silled himself with 



D'Annunzio's Nationalists, so that he mighl 

better tamp oui the "red menace," However, 

the Fascist Party grew BO fast after this, 
that its ideals were praclically fmcot ten. 
!•'. P. Benns in his "Europe Since 1!H J" says: 
1 hi. flood oj >ii u recruits fouled //<<■ 
parent itream, Fascism's original proletraian 
tympathitrs, //. hostility in tht bourgeoisie, 
wert lost during th* fight agaimt Bolshe- 
vism." 

Eventually, by a series of brilliant diplo- 
matic manoeuvres, and by "gently persuading" 
some of the opposition, Mussolini succeeded 

in the complete "Fascist i/.at ion" of the goy 
eminent Immediately thereafter plans were 

made for a thorough suppression of all op 

position. Italians were no longer permitted to 

think, or to speak, or to write as they pleased. 

Muasolin once declared: "There is no longer 

room for many things which were excellent 

in other times . . . Today, among the things 

for which then- is m> room, must be included 

the Opposition." 

Such are the views of the present Italian 
dictatorship. Contrast them with the liberal 
policies of neighboring France. 
And Now Spain 

Situated not far from either Italy or 
Fiance, and vitafiy concerned with the poli- 
cies of both, is the war-stricken country of 
Spain. For the past century or so, this coun- 
try has been politically restless in a spas- 
modic way. Ever since Ferdinand VI I arrang. 
ad for his daughter Isabella to succeed him 

to the throne instead of his brother. Don 
Carlos, who had the more valid claim, the 
( artists have been a nuisance to every Al 
fonsist monarch. Shortly after the halfway 
mark of the nineteenth century, the Spanish 
people, seeing the success .if the Flench ReVO 
lution, rose against their king. After a short 
time, they established a weak republic which 
was soon dissolved, and the Spaniards re 
treated once again into their shell of serf 
dom, illiteracy, and poverty. 

Here they remained until the World War. 

when an undercurrent of labor unrest began 

to he noticed. This uneasiness was brought 
to a head when King Alfonso, overstepping 
his authority for some fooliail ambition, caus- 
ed the h.ss of 13,000 Spanish soldiers in Mor- 
occo. In September, 1923, (apt. Cen. Miguel 
Primo de Rivera overthrew the government, 

established martial law, and proclaimed him 

self military dictator of Spain, while Al- 
fonso, suddenly becoming prophetic, sanction- 
ed his movement. This dictatorship, however, 
was not received too enthusiastically by tlw 

people. Therefore, after numerous riots and 

mutinies had OCCttrred, He Rivera resigned in 
1 '■>'■'><>. It is interesting and amusing to read 
th<- following notice which appeared on the 
walla of every government office during this 
dictatorship: 



WHETHER VOI LIKE II OR NOT 
Nil GOVERNMENT Is YOUR MAs 
MR vol MAY HAVE YOUR OWN 
OPIONION ABOUT II. n yor 
THINK YOURSELF ( APABL1 01 
HOLDING ONE, MIT Yor ARI 
STRICTLY TO ABSTAIN I ROM 
C K II ir IZING ITS ACTIONS 



'" February, i:r,i. Aifon n tered the 
constitution, which had been suspended in 
1023. Put even this was not enough to hold 
back popular opinion. On April 12, Alfonso 
Informed thai ■ revolution would take 
Pl«ce if he did not abdicate. That night the 

king left for France and S Republic was 
immediate!} established. 

After the reconstruction of the frovern 

Continued on I'.iv, 






COLLEGIAN QUARTERLY 



COLLEGIAN QUARTERLY 



I^AM4 



Win I LIKED "DEAD END" 

Fundamentally, l g<> to the theatre for 
enjoyment, but that ia not the only reason. 
I also go with the intention of finding some 
definite idea either a new one or an "l<i one 
made clear which will alter my views on 
life. When the more serious purpose of my 
theatre-going takes precedence over the more 
frivolous one, I experience a definite, yet in- 
tangible, thrill which makes the picture par- 
ticularly outstanding. 1 had such an experience 
when I Baw "Dead End." This experience re- 
sulted from the effect of two scenes— the 
first, that involving the meeting of the gang- 
ster and the prostitute; the second, thai in- 
volving the meeting of the rich girl with true 
poverty. From these scenes I gathered a clear 

conception of slums and a new understanding 
of social relationships. 

I liked "Dead Knd" liecause it gave me an 
actual picture of destitution. I thought I 
knew poverty, but a trip into a tenement strick- 
en with want revealed its reality to me. I saw 
a dark, dirty hall; I saw a narrow, dangerous 
stairway; I saw slop and swill ami cock- 
roaches; I saw depravity; I saw disease; — I 
saw humanity suffer. This is the definition of 
Blums — this is "Dead Knd." 

"Dead Knd" left another impression with 
me. It left me with a new understanding of 
the elects of environment upon weak indi- 
viduals. I was enjoying the secene in which 
the gangster was asking the girl why she 

turned to prostitution, when I heard a state- 
ment that made me sit up — "What did you ex- 
pect — ?•• What could 1 expect— 7 What could 
anyone expect from a girl raised in filth, 
broken by poverty, and degraded by ignor- 
ance 7 The easiest way out! Can there be 
any other answer for a weak individual 7 

I certainly enjoyed "Dead Knd" 
more so after I saw it than while I was 
seeing it. It etched a picture of poverty in my 
mind and impressed me with the importance 
of environment for the weak individual. The 
picture left a certain number of queries un- 
answered in my mind which make me won- 
der — "Are we at a Dead Knd." 

R, / Benton, '</ 



SPAIN — Continued from P*gt 1 
ment, beginnings were made in educational 
and agrarian reforms. For two years a de- 
cided left Cortes (single-chamber Parliament) 

j.uided Spain. During ihi.. time there 
major uprising, in August 1932, by tin 
ists. This soon collapsed, howeve 
leaders were imprisoned. In tin 
April, 
swing 



was a 

royal- 

and the 

elections of 

1933, the government took a decided 

to the Right, where it held power for 



BURY TDK DEAD 

Barbara Stewart's radio condensation of 
Irwin Shaw's play is almost as effective as 
the actual stage production, as was proven 
by the Christian federation last week. The 
radio version, though rather brief, (some of 
the scenes were related through a narrator) 
hammered out the intense drama of the six 
soldiers who refused to be buried. 

Walter Kpstein, "M, did a Rood job of 
narrating, against a striking background of a 

spotlighted curtain; especially at the close, 
where he described the dead walking out into 
the world, while the (ieneral slumps over the 

machine gun. 

Lawrence l.evinsoii and John Hoar. both. 
'.".s, ami noteworthy Thespians on campus, 

came through with their usual tine perform- 
ance. Beryl Briggs, '"•!', had the difficult job 

of taking all the female parts, ami the re- 
viewer can not summon up enough adjectives 

of praise to describe her performance. She 
was especially vivid as Martha Webster, the 

wife of the poor garage mechanic whose life 

has been wasted — her cry of: "Why don't don't 
all of you $lK.f><» a week bastards stand up — 
it's about time!" was the real cry of a 
woman who has seen her life wasted and 
empty, dumped on the ash-heap of humanity. 
"Duty The Dead" does not show the hor- 
rors of war itself. It pictures the Bickening 
results of useless slaughter for worthless prin- 
ciples — the tragedy of those lives which are 
wasted before their lifespan has been en- 
joyed. The farmers who should be out reap- 
ing their wheat, the boys who have not yet 
i tatured, the Wretched who have not had an 

opportunity to live, all-blasted into their 
graves by a horror which does not concern 
them. 

The attendance at the play was unusual 
for Mass. State. Almost DIM hundred people 
were present out of a possible ISOO, The 
i .viewer almost feels like retracting certain 
charges of provincialism he made against the 
indent body a few weeks ago. Let us hope 
that "Bury The Dead" made some of those 
present THINK. I'erhaps it made everybody 
present think (a Utopian conclusion). Those 
\ ho missed tin- play should be sorry I recom- 
mend they get it at the nearest library or 
bookstore and make up their loss. The Chris- 
tian Federation i^ to be prrdsfd for it; in- 
tense interest and direct action in the cam- 
paign for Peace, 

— S. Rosen, '59 



two years. During this period, the Fascist 
influence began t<> permeate Spanish politics. 
At first the Fascist followers were those who 
believed in a very strong Rightist government 
Later, however, they came to understand Fas 
cism as Mussolini preached it. Hut, they were 
still Spaniards, and as long as the govern- 
ment was Right, they would have continued 
to support it. In March, 1986, however, the 
Popular Front was victorious. This immediate- 
ly nave rise to a state of grave unrest, fol- 
lowed by assassinations and riots all over 
Spain, and especially in Madrid. Finally, on 
July 17, 1936, in Spanish Morocco, a number 
of regiments, under the leadership of (Jen. 
Francisco Franco, rose in mutiny against the 
Republic. Civil war in Spain had begun. 

Now that we have traced the growth of 
the French, Italian, and Spanish forms of 
government, I believe that we can have a 
better understanding of their relations at the 
present time. I have chosen to discuss France, 
rather than England or Russia, and Italy, rath- 
er than Germany, because it seems to me that 
the attitude of both these countries toward 
the Spanish war is most representative of 
their respective types of government. 

The Civil War 
Let us first survey the opposing forces 

in this war. The Insurgent troops are ba cke d 
by the Spanish Right Wing — the army of- 
ficers, large land-owners, and clergy, together 
with the Fascists and monarchists. On the 
Left, tin- Loyalists are composed of liberal 
Republicans (including the Basque National- 
ists who are devoutedly Catholic) and the 
working people, the Socialists, Anarcho-Syn- 
dicaliats, and Communists. Despite the glar- 
ing headlines of the Hearst newspapers, it 
is common knowledge that the Spanish Civil 
War was not precipitated by the Communists, 
but by the generals of a military bureaucratic 
machine who sensed a gradual loss of their 
control over the army. At the outbreak of the 
war, then were in Spain 60,000 "reds" in a 
nation whose population totalled about 
29,000,000. However, if opposition to a feudal 
icgime in which one man in every 3,000 owned 
any land whatsoever, in which the army con- 
trolled the entire government, and in which 
45 per cent of all the people were purposely 
kept illiterate, represents Communism, then 
Hearst is correct. 

Now let us determine what all this inter- 
nal chaos has to do with the rest of Kurope. 
If the Spanish Popular Front should be vic- 
torious, it might possibly mean the first ap- 
pearance of a Soviet regime in western 
Europe. OH the other hand, a Kascist con- 
quest of Spain would surely weaken the liber- 
al government of Fiance. Therefore, both 

France and Italy, as well as Germany, Eng- 
land, and Russia, are vitally concerned with 
the war, each in a, distinctly different manner. 
France, immediately after the outbreak 
of the war, formed a non-intervention com- 
mittee, ami refrained from exporting either 
munitions or supplies to Spain. I believe that 
it was this attitude of France which prevented 
a rapid government supression of the Insur- 
gents, and resulted in a long and brutal war. 
Italy, however, with her tongue in her cheek. 



Mtemed to agree with the non-intervention 
committee — at least, until she openly with- 
drew last June — and, at the same time, com- 
pelled a number of HIack Shirt Legions to 
volunteer their services to the Spanish rebels. 
When the Committee set up international land 
and sea patrols, the Italian expeditionary 
troops were mysteriously protected by un- 
known submarines ami bombing-planes. At 
any rate, regardless of the outcome of the 
war — although Fascist presses maintain that 
there must .,e but one outcome- — Mussolini 
knows that the presence of so many Italian 
troops in Spain will give him a greater bar- 
gaining power with the other European na- 
tions, from which he expects certain valuable 
concessions. It has even been rumored that 
if the Italian volunteers should be recalled, 
Britain and France would recognize Ethiopia 
Sfl Italian, and perhaps grant belligerent 
rights to the Insurgents. At the present time, 
Mussolini has yielded somewhat to the pres- 
sure of France, and Russia, (Russia, incident- 
ally, has refused to grant belligerent rights 
until all the Italian troops are withdrawn) 
and has promised, by her proposal of "sym- 
bolic withdrawal," to recall a Fascist soldier 
for every foreign defender that the Loyalist 
relinquish. This is really very generous of 
II Dues, when he has roughly six times as 
many men in Spain as the Loyalists have 
foreign volunteers! 

The Present Situation 

Mussolini, however, knows better than 
to withdraw all of his legions, for whereas 
the Loyalists are able to carry on their cam- 
paign alone, (ieneral Franco would lose the 
backbone of his army if the kalians were 
withdrawn. Also, since Mussolini has put so 
much into this war, he cannot now retreat. 
The Insurgent forces have occupied the ter- 
ritory around Teruel for almost a year. Fran- 
co needs more men to drive his paralyzing 
wedge from here to Valencia. When he has 
done this, he will have succeeded in split- 
ing the Loyalist territory, and probably in 
terminating the war. If this should happen, 
Fascism would have a firm root with which 
to undermine European democracies. Already 
France has felt the influence of Fascism in 
her Moroccan possessions. Mussolini now 
holds the Balearic Islands from which he can 
control the French route from Marseilles to 
Algiers; from these islands he can cut short 
the entire British trade line in the Mediter- 
ranean. 

This growth of Italian power cannot go 
on forever. It seems to me that Kuropean 
war is inevitable. I should like to qualify this 
statement. If the Spanish Loyalists should 
subdue the revolt and do it quickly, I be- 
lieve that an immediate war would be avoided. 
I say "an immediate war" because I main- 
tain that there must eventually be a struggle 
between Fascist and liberally democratic gov- 
ernments. If, on the other hand, the Spanish 
Insurgents should be victorious, 1 can see 
but one way to avoid war, and that Is to 
grant concession after concession, and colony 
after colony to the Fascist nations. Will Eng- 
land and France relinquish their colonies to 
Germany'.' Will Soviet Russia grant any polit- 
ical concessions whatsoever to Italy'.' I doubt 
it! Therefore. I believe that 1 am justified in 
saying that there must be a war. 

Now the questions arise: How will the 
United States be affected? Will we become 
sovereign states'.' Will we retain our democ- 
racy? (Juien sake? The European nations 
hold the future <>f man's civilization in their 
fists! 



CN THE CCLLECL 

ccy 

— Eteiett Spin. 
I. 
Were we to turn back the pages of 
far back into the vague age of the p 
man, and were to read with unn 
imagination the paragraph concerning 
and letters of Mr. Akahdaybab, proba 
first of the primitive men to leave rec 
posterity, we would be greatly impr> 
his depiction of his eighteen-year-. . 
\itebab. "For Nitebab," as wrote his 
"has been acting strange lately. I 
changed considerably since he has 
Congo College. His manners are nau^ 
dress is slovenly," we imagine that i 
pressed his bear skin — "his habits, I; ;..- 
taste, have changed from bad to Wot ■ ; ,. 
his speech is composed of ebullient 
and strange phrases. Most noticeable an 
actions. They are void of reason — total 
sane. Nitebab is no longer a gentleman, i 
must speak with him . . ." Whether the • 
wildered father spoke to his son, unfortu- 
nately, because of the loss of the subsequent 
letters, we do not know. This we have rea 
soned however: Nitebab is unquestionably the 
great, great, great grandfather of tin- college 
boy of today. And judging from the charac- 
ter of the modern college student Mr. Akah- 
daybab's talk, if he had one with his goo, 
was to no avail; for Nitebab's attribute- have 
been inherited by his grandchildren. 

Nitebab would do well to smile down 
upon his posterity, his grandchildren, for they 
have done much with the rich inheritance 
that is theirs. They have never failed to up- 
hold the torch of college-life, a never-dying 
torch engendered by a fervent, youthful spirit; 
nor have they failed to maintain the inher- 
ent attributes of their ancestor. So Buccess 
ful have they been in their development that 
they have resolved themselves into a type, a 
fixed type, a type marked and recognized 
by its lack of manners, slovenly dies,, is&ne 
actions, and careless speech. 

We must admit however, that college stu- 
dents are not the sole offenders. Others be 
sides college students have no manners, dress 
slovenly, and are careless with their speech, 
Yet, there is something inexplicable that du 
tinguishes between the college student and 
the ordinary ungentlemanly person— gome- 
thing that we wish to find repulsive but in- 
stead find singularly attractive, something 
that seems to explain his inane actions, bit 
manners, his dress, and his speech, something 
that fascinates us. I'erhaps if we were ! 
alyze the mysterious college boy, we m i gh t 
arrive at a conclusion as to what the some- 
thing is. what motivates his action.-, what 
makes him "tick." However, let us n<>t gain 
false hope; the college student cannot '■<" 
analyzed. He is too complex. The best thai 
we can do is to describe his actions, dress, 
speech, and manners hoping that somewhere 
in our description we might touch upon 
thing tangible that will lead us nearer 
solution . . . 



.{ 




TIMES DEBATE 



"Thus you will grow mature," said thin - 
faced Age. as she adjusted her glasses of tie 
past. Slim, eager Youth slipped off the hard, 

stiff chair and quietly went away. 

"Maturity, Maturity, what does it 
mean?" The thin. White lips had said it was 
growing wise. How wise. Youth queried, WUS 
Age? Was it being wise to live in the Past 
and to preach Maturity'.' Being mature was 
being unafraid. Unafraid of what 7 Of every- 
thing but Death. Youth is not afraid of Death 
but Youth is immature. A righteous linger 
pointed accusingly had said that Maturity 
meant control of self. Control of self, queried 
Youth, does that bloodless thing mean not to 
laugh; or just not to cry'.' If age had never 
laughed or cried, where did she get those 
wrinkles'.' Does she mean that the beating 
of a heart, seen in face and voice, is wrong, 
is being weak'.' 

With a "tsk" through her false teeth. A'V 

scoffed Love. Never show emotion before 

other people; that is weak and immature 
Youth touched her glowing skin, and won- 
dered if that wrinkled face was prejudiced — 
or just mature'? Youth stopped, fell exhausted 

in a flowered field of white, begging Life to 
keep her in this fresh whiteness, not wrapped 
in the brown sheath of maturity that stif- 
fens with the years and sounds like a blind 



tapping on a bare door ... all feeling gone .. . 
Youth stretched high to feel the strength 
from rugged shores of night. White arms rais- 
ed in slivered birch to touch the moon. She 
half turned and called to the shrivelled form 
that shadowed a gnarled, bare tree. "Age, 
Age, come into the light." 

"I have no time for light. I am busy 
molding, thumbing your clay. My Potter's 
Wheel spins s<> fast that my wrinkled hands 
are bruised." 

"Stop your molding. My heart is more 
than thumbed clay, molded by Age." 

Age cleared her creaky throat and cough- 
ed reply. "The wheel turns hard now, for you 
are imprinted anew at each turn. I am weary 
but cannot stop." 

Youth stood still as whitened bark, and 
spoke softly to the black silence. "Yesterday. 
a new-sewn moon gave me sweetness, cloy- 
ing sweetness, which 1 craved in sickening 
frenzy; but yesterday is gone— and toda' I 
feel only the empty taste of too much tatting. 
Today, rounded in full harvest, the moon fills 
me with steadied light. Today I can see and 

feel atul touch beauty with careful, under- 
standing hands. Please, I beg of you, stop 
the Wheel's turning — I am content. I wan' n 
more." 

Ol I >,' If ... ' :o 



Unknowingly Cariyle described 

lege student when he wrote "The fll 

ual want of a barbarous man is Dea 

for, upon arriving on the college campus, tl 

prospective freshman, full of of the cinema' 

"Joe College." forgets his strict training, i 

firm upbringing, and pictures himself decol 

ing the steps of some ivy-covered frati 

house, bedecked in rolled-up trotisei 

a long-temmed pipe, and waving to a ba 

ful girl passing by in a still more 

automobile. A few weeks pass and I 

the desired «lr i\vs. h 
in the 
of his mouth, and is in a dilemma 

letermine in front of which fratei 

■ 



freshman has donnei 

a pipe propped conspicuously 



and look for the beautiful girl . . 
car. He has decorated himself a 
college men; yet In 



feels that he 
the nonchalance, ease, and finesse 
per classmen. Having forgotten th 
of his parents — "the pedagogues,'' 
fashioned" — it takes very little til 
to acquire those attributes he so 
his superiors. Ami when we BSXl 
he has mastered the manners l\| 
college student. 

To the advocates of collcgie 

Sir Walter Raleigh, Lord Chester*) 
Gallahad are affected fops of a pa 
a dropped lady's handkerchief n 
Continued on ''■ 



rln m 
Isctt 



/ News About Books x 






wealth; 

• ir.'thi 



iRSATION AT MIDNIGHT, Edna St 

Millay. Harpers, $2.00, 
nee heard Hugo Sagtio, the blind | t, 

• Kdna St. Vincent Millay as a girl 
(I dress standing triumphant on a hill 

• dress blowing in the wind. Hut ap- 
Kdna St. Vincent is not content to 

the picturesque young girl. In her 
olume, "Conversation At Midnight," 
ins especially eager to proclaim her 
Maturity. In this book she undertakes 
e a series of poems in which a rich 
iker, a painter, a writer of short stor- 
Communist-poet, a Roman Catholic 
8 young man in advertising, and a 
man of culture and leisure all come 
r to discuss the political dilemma of 
■ tld. Their conversation also touches 
such varied subjects as love, war, sport, 
ins and philosophy, but only incidental- 
politics is the main concern, and Com- 
sm the prevailing theme. So, you see, 
\\ v- Millay is still favoring red, though, to 
. sure, she has, at least temporarily, aban- 
, ned trirlishness and is "gone with the wind" 
ah the mountain, eventually to blow into a 
S'ew York apartment with seven men. She who 
stood «>n her lone hill and cried, "O 
rid. I cannot hold thee close enough!" has 
me down to dwell among men only to dis- 
ci and relate that the world is "just a 
I gtink squatting under the hot sky." Sub- 
titute Miss Millay's present definition of 
•world" for the word itself in "0 world, 1 
• hold thee close enough!", and then you 
rill begin to see what has happened to the 
exquisite Kdna. 

Conversation at Midnight" Is meant to be 

.i deftly-sliced piece of sophisticated Intellec- 

tasl New York life. I don't believe the author 

- v.ry successful in her intention either to 

tc-llectual or to portray New York life. 

■ does succeed in being deft and sophisti- 

■ i in her expression, but that, to me, 

• insufficient excuse for publishing a book. 

Throughout their conversation, the char- 
ter*, as distinct personalities, remain in the 
ftdows. During my reading of the book, I 
-antly had to refer to the character list 

• i der to determine the possible background 
the man speaking, to discover, for instance, 

i Merton was the rich stockbroker or 

Communist. Her characters seem to be 

: rtk puppets, or, as the underworld would 

it, "stooges," who are entirely at the 

of their despotic mistress' whim. Hum- 

Wolfe has emphasised this lifelessnesa 



of Miss Millay's New Yorkers. In the "Lon- 
don Observer," he has remarked that "The 
first point which strikes the reader Is that 
these persons are di tie rent iated by their opin- 
ions and not by their characters." I cannot, 
to be sure, quite agree with Mr. Wolfe, for 
I found that, in my first reading at least, it 
was difficult to distinguish some of the men 
'•ven by their opinions. In addition, the one 
factor which all these men have in common 
at the time of their discussion is the New 
York in which they are living. Hut. curiously, 
only one of them is provincial enough to men- 
tion any part of the city. And that reference 
concerns the men who take their wives' dogs 
for an airing on Dark Avenue by moonlight! 
Futhermore, the characters make little or no 
reference to their respective occupations, a 
fact which helps to account for their lack 
of vigor and life. 

The question as to whether or not this 
book should be regarded as intellectual is not 
for me to decide. My personal advice to any- 
one looking for positive intellectual stimula- 
tion would be to avoid this book. Miss Millay 
gets nowhere with her discussion. In the 
end I am left with nothing but the slightly 
disturbing, and very, very vague thought that 
Communism has certain poetic possibilities. 
I feel that the author has been inquisitively 
and hopefully sticking her fingers into for- 
bidden jam, only to withdraw them quickly, to 
lick them inexpertly, before she is caught. 
Why, for instance, is the priest, Father An- 
selmo, who more than anyone should be able 
to keep balance in the conversation by his de- 
tachment from the mechanics of life, — why 
is he withdrawn from the discussion after he 
has shared only in the first third of the book'.' 
Is his early departure forced by lack of perti- 
nent argument in the author. Or was he dis- 
continued so that the rest of them might 
"let down their hair'".' Finally, I see no 
growth of development in "Conversation At 
Midnight," unless it is the growing domin- 
ance of Communism over the discussion. Can 
there be much intellectual activity and ex- 
citement in a book which shows no growth 
or development. It becomes increasingly a 
thing of wonder to me that Kdna St. Vincent 
Millay could see fit to publish such an in- 
consequential, even though spritely, conver- 
sation. 

So far, perhaps, 1 have been more vehe- 
ment than scrupulous in my indictment of 
Kdna St. Vincent Millay's youngest literary 
offspring. Fortunately there is much in the 
book that I can enjoy. The deftness of phrase 
ami clever Word-play are admirable. The mer- 
curial quality of Miss Millay's wit is insidi- 
ously attractive. Ricardo, the hot and gentle- 
man of leisure, says: 

'Sou i mi tn. jealousy, rrmelty, anger, feat 
l.ip at the dour a I the mind And art admitted 

.it 'iin i , 

But Reason knocks in pain .it th.it occupied 
eat : 



It /•./. as appointment, and tit mind /■ in 
co nfere n c e." 

What a sharply drawn metaphor] And who 

can resist l'ygmalion, tin- short story writer 
who knows "which side his gin is bittered 
on," when in inebriative expansiveness be ex 
claims to the communist-poet : 
. . . "your head's 
So full of dope, so full of happy-dust, 
so full of snull'ed-up Proletariat happy- 
dust." 

Miss Millay's expression often tends toward 
the prosaic and vulgar, as in I'ymalion's out- 
burst: 

'Tot world 1 i ie full of \ons-o\-bitehes it makes 

'" i /"/ downright conspicuous: fons-oU 

. bt i hat ing ton i 

Named aflet them, wns-of-bitcbes t ,id< lU .>n K 

charities, lons-of-hitehet begging fot dims; 

Sons-of-kitches .it Tropical Putting ^<.n^^ up 

i'n i u , noses 
And wns-of-kilchei .it lluL.il, backing their 
initials m tht royal palms." 
To me that passage is a plague-ridden poetic 
apostasy. Not being of the "smart set," I 
doubt the beauty of rottenness in rhyme. 

In contrast there is the Communist's ulti- 
matum delivered against capitalism, and this 
passage is, as well, sophisticated in tone, but 
the expression is poetic rather than merely 
vulgar: 

"old nun >,//< are dying ' 
U tntt, will find \<m tcattered tike tparrows 

ut ei the mii/u . 
Neat little tparrows, folded and itiff >■>! the 
mow. 

If i will weep )ou up with tendei brooms, 
rot \>>m tong, although monotonous, u.i< 

tweet: 

'Plttlt) to t .if r yom ,.,/,/, 'Pint) /„ t .,/ ' " 

1 feel that, despite the many Interesting 

passages which it contains, "Conversation At 
Midnight," as a whole, is not poetry of great 
worth. The author is of nimble speech, and 
expresses her sharp, concrete images by means 
of a prolific use of unusual adjectives. Such 
phrases as: "tax-exempted damn," "hennaed 
horsehair," "shoddy years," "unicellular 
minds," and "aniorphousamber of vulgarity" 
Sparkle through the pages. Hut 1 became over- 
saturated with the author's precise and start- 
ling Vocabulary of adjectives. She bullies 
the reader with her quick profusion of un- 
expected adjectives. She lacks depth and flex 
ibility, and, like the futile Water-beetle, darts 
swiftly from one bubble to the next to bold 
the spectators' attention. \U>r character crea- 
tions are "hollow men," and, to use her own 
words, might well be "folded ami stiff on the 
snow." Her sophistication and cleverness may 
be worth more Battering attention than I 
have paid them, but be that as it may, in 
my opinion St. Kdna needs to abjure the 
society of puppets and Bourbon if she intends 
to write poetry. 

Contributed 



WHAT EVERY MAN SHOULD KNOW 
ABOUT WAK. 

Harold Shapiro; Knight Publishing Co.; |1.60. 

The average layman who discusses war 
has much to learn from Harold Shaprio's 
latest book, "What Every Young Man Should 
Know About War." Impassioned exaggeration 

and emotional stimulation have no place in 

this novel treatment of the war question. On 

the contrary the facts about war are presented 
in a cold, objective manner with no attempt 
made to pervert them. 

A terse rapid-reading method ,,f ques- 
tion and answer is used throughout the book. 
Harold Shapiro aaka the questions, ami au- 
thentic documents and recognised officials sup- 
ply the answers with which every American 
college student, (especially those enrolled in 
the h. o. t. c.) should be acquainted. 

What is the professional army man's at 
titude toward the next war 7 Would I feel 
any special sensation on being wounded 7 
What may be my fate after being wounded 7 
If 1 die in a war hospital, how will I be pre- 
pared for the undertaker 7 What was the 
attitude of the Army on sex problems in the 
last war'.' The answers to these and many 

other questions made vivid leading in Sha- 
piro's book. The answers are excerpts from 
statements made in war time, and especially 
at the front, by the medical corps of the 
various belligerents in the World War, ami 
provide enjoyable as well as instructive read- 
ing in your leisure. 

juli.in II Kat i !l. ' s 



IN OUR LIBRARY 
NEWER hooks for GOOD READING 

Goodbye, Mr. Chips— James Hilton; 821, H5<1 
A f as cin a ting portrait of a man by the 
author of "Lost Horizon." 

If I Had Four Apples Josephine Lawrence; 
821, L4.'5 
Modern problems of a modern family. 

The Stones Awake— Carleton Heals, 821, li.idT 
The vivid story of Modern Mexico in 
novel form. 

The Simpleton of the Inexpected Isles C. H. 
Shaw; 821. 8h2si 
The Irish wit still throwing barbs. 

Works Raphael Sabatini; Salse-Salch 

Who does not love Sabatini's rogues and 
beauties 7 

The Kli/.abethan I nderworld A. V. Jud^e^ 
X2M, ,IX!» 

Dillinger was a small-time boy compared 
to some of these felloWS. 

The Islands Gerald Warner Hrace; H21, H72 
A novel about real human beings in 

Maine by a Mt Kolyoke professor. 



Willi.im G O'Donnell, '38 

If I were asked to name the greatest 

- 'liter of non-fiction English prose, I 

Wd without hesitation name George San- 

■ma. In order to find his peer among the 

Kters of prose, one must go back to Arnold. 

Raskin, and the other great essayists 

(leteentfa century. I shall not attempt 

"plain why I place Santayana above Ber- 

| ' Russell, Aldous Huxley, Hilaire IJelloc, 

K. I hesterton, Paul Elmore More, n. <;. 

>d the other near-great of recent 

When i ,■,..„! Santayana's prose. I feel 

1} that 1 am reading something that 

loiitf after the other prose works 

past generation have been consigned 

I I mbo of forgotten literature. The se- 

htiai prose is too complex, too much a 

I all to be revealed definitely. It is 

1 i say that he has embodied the 

• I great intellect in style of iin- 

beauty. 

»«t, although I consider Santayana our 

[ contemporary prose writer, I be- 

his work has little if any value 

ing a thing of beauty. He has 

"' M artistic triumph of the first mag- 

It, because of his lack of critical 

he has suffered an intellectual de- 
- "pbically, Santayana is. and al- 
been, nowhere. He represents the 
development of the enlightened 
ml: beyond Santayana there Is 

nothing except S return t<> some 
" past. 

ma's philosophy — as expressed in 
Jp'cie of his book; — can be summed 

le sentence: he believes in nothing. 
■ he has referred to himself as 
materialist, but in general he gives 

1 -land that he has no group of 

can really be called S philosophy. 

'thing whatever to which man can 

nth. No one, according to San- 
say, "I believe in this; I know 
'me." ThaiU Is no absolute know- 
mi. He believes in no creed ; he 



has no system; he allies himself with no 
group. He is not a I'latonist, though he can 
become enthusiastic about Platonic love 
among the poets of the Italian Renaissance; 

he is not a Catholic, though he can interpret 

Catholic dogmas with the precision of a Jesuit 

and tin- finality of a Thomas Aquinas; he i> 
not a mystic, though he has lived the con- 
fined life of a medieval ascetic. 

Understanding his complete lack of .-tan 

dards, we may be better able to evaluate him 
in his characteristic role as critic. There is 
hardly a great figure in literature or phil- 
osophy whom Santayana has not impugned 
at one time or another: Emerson forgot the 
difference between right and wrong; Shakes- 
peare had no religion; Plato was a mystic; 
Kant was an egotist. Thus Santayana goes 
through the list of the world's great and 
finds something wrong with each one. His 
criticism, furthermore, has no unity. In one 
essay he will condemn the Reformation with 
the holy zeal of an ecumenical council in the 
act of damning heretics; in another he will 
criticize the Middle Ages as if he were a 
Protestant The truth of the matter is that 
he has no critical principles upon which to 
base a valid judgment. Since Santayana be- 
lieves in nothing, he is bound to find fault 
with any man who ever believed in anything. 
And to believe in something — God perhaps, 
or man. or matter, or spirit— but at least 
something, is one of man's most universal 
tendencies, an instinct one might almost call 
it. Santayana has forgotten that it is simply 
not the nature of the human being to believe 
in nothing. 

In this philosophy of nothing, which un- 
derlies all of Santayana's criticism, there is 
an (dement of intellectual cowardice. Having 
made the commonplace discovery that any 
philosophy, no matter what it is, can be 
demolished by a critic who has patience and 
an incisive mind, Santayana devoted most of 
his life to assaulting and demolishing the 
great structures of thought which the human 
mind had been building up through the cen- 
turies. 

Continued ■ n Pi.. • 



MAGGIE 4NL THE 
INSEGT 

IKl Smith ' 9 

Well, John, I suppose I might as well tell 
you now as later; though why a boy fifteen 
years old should want to know how his father 
Came to marry your, I mean, bis mother I 
can't imagine. Your sister, Arlene, never asks 
any such questions. You aren't thinking of 
taking the big step yourself, an- you 7 Well, 
even if you are, my history can't help you. 
If anybody wants to get married nowadays, 
all he has to do is get a car, choose a girl, 
and step up to the altar. Now, back in my 
time when girls' limbs were useful as well 
BJ ornate, getting yourself hitched was a 
long, bard process; at least it was for m.'. 
Here's the story. 

You know that before WC moved here 
from Cainsville, I used to tote trays in the 
lied Apple Cafe. It was a cheap place that 
got most of its business from the Felton 
Hat Company's factor) across the way. Hag- 
Kie,— that was what 1 calleo your mother 
then, was secretary to some big executive 
in the factory, and she came down almost 
•very night about half-past six to chew her 
way through one of ,,ur "Special Dinners," 

soup, salad, main, dessert, and a generous 

pat of butter, all fifty cents or forty-five 
cent! on the weekly plan, i our mother mu-t 
have had a Strong constitution even those 
days; that Coffee would have finished a health' 
horse, she said .-he liked the food, but I 
compliment myself now by thinking that per- 
haps I was the bigger attraction. 

well, to gel back to the story, I hadn't 

•"•n Maggie very often befon I knee that 

she was some one I hadn't seen often enough. 

On a Chance I bumped itito her table one 

night, excused myself, talked with her for 

some time, and ended , M , by asking if I 

Could take her to the Fireman', Ball Satur- 
day night She said sura, We went to that 
h;i11 ''""l •'• l-t of others; in fact I went with 
her all the time. Maggie must have liked me 
-"ii". ami. as for me. I thought she was BJ 

nearly perfect as ,-, M y one could he. (if course 



1 still think so, but then it was sort of,— 
well | couldn't think of anything else but 
your mother. I imagined her up there in that 
factory all day long, an. I every time I thought 
of he,-. | thought of the good-looking men 
employed there and shuddered. I kept on 

working in a half-hearted, absent-minded 

fashion for about six months, ami then, I 
couldn't hold out any longer, The boss had 
begun to notice the way I was wandering 
around Wondering what patrons had ordered. 
This must stop. I put the question. 

"Maggie/ 1 I said earnestly, if not roman- 
tically, "will you marry me.' 

Maggie's face look on an Oh,-this-is-so- 

sudden expression, and her ii p , quivered when 

she spoke her answer. It was a fine idea; 
but, matrimony not being a state lightly to he 

entered into, she supposed that -t would he 

best if we knew whether or not we Could 

stand each other for more than a few boon 

at a time. She proposed to make some test; 
so after a good deal of talk we settled Ml 

the following scheme, 

We arranged to take our two week, \;. 
cation.-, at the same time. Since the two girls 
who held Maggie's four-room apartment with 

her were taking their vacations in the coun- 
try, we decided to spend nn.st of our time 
at the apartment. We were Rot to do ;in y 
gadding about to the dan... hall or to the 

sea shore. We were just to live together 
quietly from nine in the morning till nine 
at night, Maggie doing the house wotk and 
cooking and doing some accounting for the 

Red Apple. 

"If." said Maggie, "we get along without 

quarreling the first Week, we can marry and 

go on our honeymoon the second." 

I loved Maggie, I didn't see an) sense 

to this testing business, I wanted to get mat 

ried right away; but I agreed. I didn't know 
What I was in for. 

I Hot to Maggie's apartment just at nine 

Monda) morning. Neither of us knew exactly 

What to do or what to say. It was an awk 
ward morning, ami I was darn glad that 
I'd brought my account iiiM with me. Work 
on the invoice reports kept me busy until 
lunch time, when Maggie called me to p.,, 

Continued >; I' , . > 



COLLEGIAN QUARTERLY 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 18. 1937 



SANTAYANA — t »ntimnd from Page 3 

Santayana's work, like his life, gives out- 
tin' impression of futility. He once said that 
only one type of life was congenial to him — 
that of the medieval traveling scholar. And, 
for sixty years he lived that life, travelling 
about from Harvard to Berlin, from Berlin 
to Cambridge, then to the Sorboiine and Ox- 
ford. At each institution he tasted one more 
philosophical dish: after American pragmatism 
came German science. French logic, and Ox- 
onian 1'latonism. Now. the life devoted to 
study is a high type of life— if it has a pur- 
pose and a meaning: but, in so far as 1 can 
discover, Santayana's life of devout study is 

almost without any purpose. He is not search- 
ing for the truth, for loitg ago he decided 
that there is no truth. He is seeking what 
Walter Pater called patterns of menal stimuli. 
He represents intellectual Epicureanism in its 

decadent stages. 1 have no sympathy for un- 
critical humanitarianism; 1 do not helieve that 



a man must do something to improve the 
human race in order to be considered great. 
Yet, I do believe that a man who inherits a 
little money and then retires to an ivory tower 
and all the remaining days of his life casts 
aspersions on the rest of the world has led 
a useless life. 

1 believe, however, that Santayana's prose 
works will endure if any prose writings of 
the past thirty years are destined to last. But 
Santayana will have no place in the history 
of thought beside Plate and Aristotle; perhaps 
future generations will deny ot him alto- 
gether the name of philosopher since he is 
neither a system builder, nor a seeker of the 
truth. In the world of literature Santayana 
will ftnd his niche. When he dies and goes 
to the Isle of the Blest, he will not be allowed 
to converse with Plato and Aristotle; but he 
will tind a permanent abode with Shelley and 
others who, although they contributed nothing 
to the world of thought, were the creators of 
an eternal beauty. 



4NCEL or MECCy 

— Virginia M. Fagan 



58 



"God, this place in a morgue tonight'." 
-aid Kitty under her breath. 

She sat wearily watching the signal light 
flash on ami oil' over the door of one of the 
looms. Let it flash! 

It was only LIS summoning her weary 
"angel of mercy" to ask in her saccharine 
voice, "Nurse, dear, are you quite sure I shall 
go home first thing in the morning? I CUB 
hardly wait to take care of the little darling 
myself." 

The occupant of room 113, you see, was 
young Mrs. Kirby. She was the kind of woman 
who would call a nurse an M angel <>f mercy." 
and "dear" and "darling" everybody. Kitty 
wondered unfeelingly why she still called her 
"dear," for none of her effusive remarks had 
ever elicited any more satisfactory answer 
from Kitty than a bored "Sure!", or, "Don't 
call call me 'dear,' will you?" 

Two years of hospital training had not 
tended to soften Kitty's inherently cynical 
attitude toward life. The girls thought she 
was "tough." She realized that, but somehow 
their opinion did not move her at all, except 
upon occasion. 

"What do I care?" she fiercely asked her- 
self, whenever she began to feel a softening 
of her cynical guard. 

She reasoned that they didn't mean to be 
cruel, but that they just didn't know it was 
to have been brought up on the wrong side 
of the tracks. They didn't know what it was 
to have to fight the Kelly kids to keep them 
from making her small brother's life miser- 
able. And Kitty would certainly never en- 
lighten them. 

Kitty was pretty, in a hard, metallic way. 
She had extremely blond hair, the type that 
usually comes from a bottle of peroxide. 
People would persist in beleiving that was 
just where she had acquired it — let them! 
It was natural, and it was beautiful. But 
how many times she had wished that it could 
be a mousy brown — before she had stopped 
caring, of course! Knowing no other way to 
deal with sorrow, Kitty had denied its exist- 
ence for her. She had tried to ignore it en- 
tirely. Her features, at last, instead of being 
softened and deepened by her sorrow, were 
set in a cold, impassive mold. Never did 
they betray her feelings. She made certain 
of that! 

Kitty had not had much affection or many 
softening influences in her life. Her father was 
a perennial drunkard. Her mother, she had 
never known. Her small brother. Hud. had 
been the one person in her small, unfriendly 
world whom she had ever loved. With him 
her world began and ended. At any time she 
would gladly have died for him. Kven now, 
after four years, if one should take the trouble 
to look at Kitty as some mangled body was 
carried through the emergency entrance, he 
Would be surprised to see the quick, uncon- 
trolahle pain that came into her cold, green 
.yes. For she was never to forget that end- 
less, terrible night when she had knelt by 
Hud's poor, little, broken body, and prayed 
to all the Gods she had ever known that 
be spared to her barren life. Nor was she 
.ver to forget the pitifully small funeral, 
or that one modest wreath of (lowers bearing 
the eloquent tribute, "the Cang." 

Helplessly. Kity had then seized at the 
hospital and nurses' training as a means of 
occupying her mind. They said that hard work 
made people forget. They were right, to a 
certain extent — the raw. gaping wound had 
dosed; only the dull pain throbbed on, slow- 
ly, unceasingly, underneath her hard exterior. 
So she had come to the hospital, and had 
forthwith been considered "tough"! She had 
not wept from homesickness in that first 
upsetting month. The girls couldn't under- 
land that' she had not been racked with 
ifter -he -aw her first patient die. 



had all been heart-broken! Yet, how, indeed, 
were they to know that Kitty's old sorrows 
had numbed her into a kind of dumb ac- 
ceptance. She would be hard, yes, as far as 
they were concerned. 

The light flashed once again, more insis- 
tently this time, and Kitty was forced to 
make her weary way down the hall once 
more to "dear" Mrs. Kirby. 

"Oh Lord!— this job is getting me!" she 
muttered under her breath, thinking only of 
her aching feet. 

Coming back, she stopped before room 
1<»7. She would steal a moment to look in on 
her special charge. She tiptoed in, and stood 
looking tenderly at a small, alarmingly still 
boy of about eight years. He was so white 
and so patient in his desire to live, but 
doctors shook their heads, and repeated sad- 
ly, "No hope." 

"He's so like my Bud," whispered Kitty. 
"Please God, don't let him die." 

Could one have looked at her then, he 
would have seen her green eyes fill with 
tears; but then, of course, she would never 
have allowed herself the luxury of this dis- 
play of feeling, had there been anyone to 
see. Through eyes dimmed by tears, Kitty 
looked more closely at the strangely still 
figure. Slowly the realization came to her 
that her prayers were in vain. Little Jimmie 
was already dead! Her heart was like lead. 
Once more God had seen fit to ignore her 
pleading. 

Slowly she walked back to the desk. Me- 
chanically she looked at the signal light over 
the door of room 113. The eternal solitary 
light looked as lonesome as Kitty had been 
for four years. 

She telephoned the house doctor. "Doctor 
Stern?" She spoke quite impassively. "Jimmie 
died tonight." Just that. 

"I won't cry," she said heartbrokenly. 
"I'm tough!" 



COLLEGE BOY — Continued /row Pjgt 2 
it falls, a hat remains untipped, table man- 
ners are forgotten and "ladies before gentle- 
men" is interpreted as "ladies before gentle- 
men, if they are fast enough." We do admit, 
however, that with the advent of domineering 
woman — an innovation brought about when 
the supposed weaker sex discovered that by 
appearing sweet and submissive they could 
no longer fool the men — the nonchalance and 
self assurance with which the college boy has 
combated the drive of the scheming,, wiley 
co-ed must be admired. The ease and poise 
in which he treads upon the "scheming fe- 
male's" dropped handkerchief or carelessly, but 
with a noticeable finesse, pushes a girl off the 
sidewalk is .though slightly barbarous, worthy 
of praise. However, let the laudations be un- 
heard. Such manners are contrary to those 
established and maintained by gentlemen. Yet 
are we not wondering now whether the gentle- 
men are wrong and the college students right? 

III. 
Referring to Mr. Akahdaybab's letter we 
recall that he mentioned that Nitebab's speech 
was "composed of ebullient epithets and 
strange phrases." In a previous letter the 
disgrunted father had written, "ibe ebrbubh 
Nitobah dduf yo nr yhr vsrhyjfmmn joe yhr 
hill str nkr" which means when translated, 
"one evening Nitebab said to me, "Hi, pop ole 
man. You're on the ball tonight, ain't cha? 
I've got a date with the girl in the next cave. 
How about a couple bucks?" As is obvious, 



MUSIC 



) w< 



the pargon of the students of Congo | ij,.^ 
is very similar to the fluent speech that rn ar 
ates from the mouth of the modern 
student. For example, let us anah . ^j. 
sample of speech that was overheare 
a student accosted his father recent; mjj 
pater. (Notice the Latin — merely to 
his father.) You're on the ball tonihg 
cha? I've got a date with a babe -night 
(Modern slang creeps in.) Let's !,. 
bucks." (Here he demands ten dollar 
bab was rather backward we belie\ 
do not doubt that the student was presented 
with the money. The college boy can talk ni 
weight in gold. By means of his persuasive 
tongue he fufills his wishes. By his 
phrases he confuses his listeners, and ; i 
confusion they can easily be lead, easily (>,.. 
guiled, made to move as the student I 
so determines. Again, do we not wonder! 
Perhaps there is a system to his madnei 
perhaps he is right and we are wrong, 

IV. 
As was the college boy in Mr. Akahdav- 
bab's time, so is the student today, ami .,, 
will he be tomorrow. We shall never com- 
pletely understand him. The best we can $ 
is sit back, scratch our heads and wonder-. 
perhaps we may determine the underlying 
causes for his singular character; but try &i 
we may, we shall never be able to pen .•., 
from him those inherent, inherited, an«l stra&gi 
atrtibutes .... which make him really i 
legiate. 



f)t at 



luldn't understand that either. They 



The Carnegie Collection of Records 

Already frequented by a large number of 
students, the Music Room, located in the rear 
right corner of the basement of Goodell Li- 
brary, is unfortunately, unknown to the large 
part of the student body. 

The room houses a fine Capeheart phono- 
graph, a collection of over 800 records with 
corresponding scores, and a liDrary of books 
relating to music. These are available to stu- 
dents every afternoon of the week except Sat- 
urday. 

Virtually every kind of vocal and instru- 
mental music is represented in the recordings 
— from Schubert songs, to the Mass in B 
Minor of Bach; from pieces for early instru- 
ments, to works of Sibelius and other con- 
temporary composers. The Wagnerian operas 
are well represented, as well as most of the 
standard symphonies. 
The Music Forum 

Wednesday afternoons at 4:30 an in- 
formal gathering is held in the Music Room, 
under the supervision of Mr. Stratton, instruc- 
tor of Music. A lecture on a musical topic 
of general interest is given each time by Mr. 
Stratton. for which records are played in 
illustration, and a question period follows. 
Among those topics discussed this far have 
been "Karly Instrumental Music. Hie Or- 
chestra," and "The Symphony." Those sched- 
uled for the near future are: 

December 1. "The Sonata" 
December K. "Program Music" 
December 15. "The Messiah" 
All Interested persons are cordially invited 
to attend. 
The Music Record Club 

Fast growing in popularity is the lend- 
ing library of records provided by the Husk 
Record Club, and located at the circulation 
desk of Goodell Library, The Club, organised 



MAGGIE — Continued from Page 3 
take of the meal she had prepared. All went 
well until dessert and coffee came along. Now, 
although as a rule I am not very fussy about 
what I eat, there is one thing that turns me 
into an eccentric grouch, and that thing is 
coffee. If it is good, I am as happy as you 
would be if you were chosen captain of your 
club; if it is not good, I am as angry as a 
bear and a touchy as a match head. 

This coffee was not good. In fact it 
was stinko. I set the cup down with a clash 
after the first swallow and told Maggie just 
what I thought of it. Maggie was up in arms. 
What was the matter with the coffee? Hadn't 
she learned how to make it just the way her 
mother did? Didn't her father compliment her 
every time she made it for him? Who was 
I to judge the quality of coffee, working in 
that rotten cafe where they never served 
a decent cup of coffee in their lives? I told 
her I didn't care who taught her how to make 
coffee; she'd never learned. It was foul. It 
was putrid. I even told her that her father 
either didn't have any sense of taste or else 
he didn't want to break his poor daughter's 
heart. We were both yelling at the top of 
our voices across the table top, when sud- 
denly something clicked inside me, and I 
realized what was happening: A cup of coffee 
was spoiling my chance to marry the girl 
of my heart. I shut up like a clam, unable 
to say anything. So did Maggie. Then we 
both started to apologize, but we made a poor 
job of it; and the result of our clash was 
that we both turned to our work, ashamed, 
sore, and scared. 

I don't know how Maggie managed to do 
the dishes, to knit, and to get supper. I 
couldn't do anything. The columns of figures 
I was trying to add looked like Chinese script, 
blurred Chinese faces with Chinese mouths 
telling me in the king's own English what a 
fool I'd been, what a mess I'd made of this 
thing. 

"I'll drink every last drop of coffee to- 



night if it kills me," I muttered. I knew that 
Maggie would serve it, and that it would n 
be changed a bit. 

Maggie called me to supper. We both si- 
down and began to eat, and a jittery meal rt 
was too. Neither of us dared to speak for feu 
of starting an argument. We did speak of the 
weather — it was a hot, heavy day in sun- 
nier — ; but for the most part the room ffu 
as quiet as a haunted house and just as full 
of danger. Dinner was through; now for 
dessert and coffee. Maggie brought in two cap 
from the kitchen. The aroma came to my 
nose, wafted in the steam. Ah! rlere was good 
coffee. I was wrong. She hadn't been stub- 
born. She was trying to satisfy me. Hut wait! 
. . . What was that small black lump float- 
ing on the steaming, brown liquid? A fly! 
A big blue fly must have fallen into my 
cup and scalded to death. Now he floated 
bottom side up. I didn't dare to look, but 1 
could feel Maggie staring at me as I ate 
my pie. 

"I mustn't make a row now;" I thought. 
"I'll drink it fly and all. And while Mam' 
watched I prepared that potent beverage. I 
buried the fly in a landslide of sugar. I 
drowned him in a deluge of cream. And I 
drank with three great gulps. Bottom 
The fly had gone. 

Somehow that evening when we sen 
sitting on the little back porch watching the J 
flickering lights of the town, we decided 
forget the rest of the test, and when I came j 
back the next morning at nine, I had a mar- 
riage license with me. 

Now, my son, is your curiosity sstkned 

"Yes," answered John, "it is. Now I kmm 
what mother told Arlene is true." 

What's true? What did mother -ay.' 

"Oh, nothing." 

See here, young man, repeat to me what 
your mother told Arlene. 

"All right, Arlene said that mother H 
that she killed the fly and put it in yur 
coffee to see how much you loved her." 



last year, is now in possession of about thirty 
albums of records. These may be withdrawn 
upon payment at the desk of a small mem- 
bership fee. 

Among those works purchased last year 
are selections from the Gershwin opera "Porgy 
and Bess"; the First Symphony of Sibelius; 
the complete third act of "Siegfried"; the 
Mozart Symphony No. 159 in E Flat; the 
Brahms Quartet in C Minor, Opus 57, No. 1, 
and a Bach violin Concerto in E Major, with 
solo violin taken by Yehudi Menuhin. 

New additions are to be announced short- 
ly, h is hoped that each sorority and fra- 
ternity, as well as individuals who have access 
to phonographs, will use this opportunity for 
the enjoyment of good music. 

— /.. ir. C, -40 

CCCNEIQ 
sDRUGSTCEE 

i 
Connie 
When she came in, the store brightened; 
the merchandise on the shelves straightened 
out, and the orange drink machine on the 
fountain laughed down at her with increased 
affluence. She bought ice cream, I filled the box 
slowly. 



A pint of vanilla (she said). 
Yes mam. 



(her tone puts the b 
register to \hame htr loiii 
nightingales ) 



arllen ring 

tht tsstnet ' ' 



is 



Thank you (she said). 
Thank you. 



bet bah 
it bet 



(I l"it inr uho /< NM 
smooth I would liie to kisi 
me i.iger I Ulll not forgil inr U in H 
.ig.un I si, .ill WOrSai} Inr I lore ln< ft 



I 
I 



Later, I asked Charlie the cabdriver. 

Oh (said Charlie) you mean CoM 
Yeah, Connie. What a dame. The 
little tart you ever seen. Oh boy. For B W«J| 
bucks, I'll fix you up for the nlgl 
Yessir, just two bucks for a sweel l\* *• 
like Connie. 

I laughed with Charlie to in* 
hardness of shell, and (Iran* a 
feeling it wash down the stuff SW 
in mv throat. She was lovely. 



(./.« 



) 



(sin /i loit!) 
w.iied touh) 



i hi 



tmong night- 



When she came again, her smile 
into u lewd leer, and the oiangeilr I 
on the fountain turned its head WW 

—Sidtn; > 



st atements ||Tufts Rules As Slight Favorite In Objective Grid Rivalry 



■g*. w,th ou. Tufts B an,e. i SOCCER TEAM HAS A 

SUCCESSFUL SEASON 



only yesterday were sopho- 



PLAYS LAST GAME 



Finish In Fifth Place 
In N. E. I. S. L. 



■ lerstudies to the varsity foot- 

,,i will be playing their last 

r Mass. State. It is fitting 

to those men who have serv- j Gains Four Wins and a Tie to 

on the gridiron for the past 

ears such singular recognition 

short space permits: 

I : .■ only senior who has been 
a uvular for three years is Cap- 
tain Fred Sievers at guard posi- 
tion other first string guards are 
Kill Uoherge and Norm Linden 
w hi>. after two years on the 
iseosd team, have been starters 
tln» season. Leon Cone, Frank 
lln>\. and King Houghton have 
..,.,■11 three years of second team 
icrvice, with Cone starting the 
last name and Houghton seeing 
a lot of service in the Coast 
Gears' game. 

At center, Chuck Collins, after two 

,r- of understudying to Dave Ros- 
,iter "■'•'. has played rugged ball all 
teason. At tackle, Bob Perkins, kept 

, with a leg injury last year, has 
,,-,-n a starter while Doug Wood and 
Fran k Slesinski have seen three years 

• -uhstitute work. Earl Bloomberg 
ifter three years on the second team 
started the last two games. 

At the ends, Paul Putnam has 
plaved first string for two years 
and seen a good deal of action. 
Ifuss Hauck, after alternating at 
quarterback last year, has played 
end an a in this year where he 
played occasionally as a sopho- 
more. 

In the backfield, iJick Towle after 
I {rest deal of experience as a soph- 
omore, took Jack Stewart's '36 place 
■d- a triple threat halfback for the 
put two years. George Niden, at full- 



Finishing a seven game schedule 
with four wins, two losses, and a tie, 
the State soccer team fell short of 
its pre season forecast of being the best 
local hooters' club in recent years, 
winding up almost on a par with 
last year's outfit. Although the of- 
ficial standings of the New England 
Intercollegiate Soccer league will not 
be available until December first, un- 
officially the team stands in fifth 
place. 

Jumping into an early lead in the 
league by virtue of wins over Conn. 
State and a strong Dartmouth team, 
the Statesmen met their first setback 
at New Haven, when Captain Carter 
of Yale scored a last-minute goal in 
the final period of play, on a fluke 
shot on the wet and sloppy field. 

In another muddy contest the fol- 
lowing Saturday, the Briggsmen an- 
nexed a 4-1 victory from Tufts when 
Bud Iiodda, high-scoring center for- 
ward for the locals, sunk two tallies 
to be the individual star of the day. 

In the town duel, the team failed 
where last year's outfit had succeed- 
ed by dropping a game to Amherst 
in a hotly-contested scrap that went 
into two overtime periods. The Jeffs 
scored twice in the second overtime 
to win, 4-2. Gib Willis of the Sa- 
brinas made three of the south-end 
tallies, while Bob Cain and Tom Ly- 
man counted for the Maroon. 

Against Trinity the following week, 




17 STATESMEN WILL BE PLAYING THEIR 
FINAL GAME FOR THE MAROON SATURDAY 



Both Jumbos and state Have Poor Records Put Improved Tea 
As Shown By Locals Win over n. p. 1. and Brown and 

Pine's Surprise Tic with Bowdoil) 



ins 



Captain Fred Sievers 



STATE B00TERS TIE 
WESLEYAN TEAM 4-4 

Last Period Goals Give Cards 

Even Break with Locals 

In Last Game 



TRIO LEADS MAROON 
THRU GOOD YEAR 

Captain NeJanie, Larry l'ichard 

and Obie Ingram Pace 

State Harriers 



Continued from rVi 



1 



tiark last year and more recently at Bud Kodda paced the team to a 4-1 



win, scoring three goals himself to 
catch up with Willis of Amherst for 
league high-scoring honors. Final 
R*re. Steve Silverman and Brick game of the season was with Wesley- 
Savage have played on the second I an last week, an encounter that prov- 
tesm for three years with Brick go- ed the only tie of the season, going 

into two overtimes to end 4-4. 

Leading the team in what may be 
counted as a successful season, was 
Captain Vin Couper. 



right halfback, has played a hard 
driving game both on the defense and 
tfense for State for the last two 



ftg on a scoring spree last year 
[against Rensselaer. At quarterback. 
II Bullock has been a spirited field 
ral for two vears. 



Statesmen Trounce Rensselaer Foly 13-0 
In Driving Rain Before Dads' Day Crowd 

laying in a pouring rain before a plays and two attempted passes failed 

[Dad'a Pay crowd last Saturday State to gain another touchdown. On the 

its initial football victory over last play of the half, Zelazo in kicking 

Mitsselaer 18-0. State played a bang- formation on the fourth down, 

:'■ all the way and did not lose Santucci carried off tackleand got 

ppery ball once on fumbles. The away for forty yards to Tech's 30 

on of the team was excellent where he was caught from behind. 

thf second straight week, and 

Late in the third quarter State took 

the ball on its 40 and Niden hit the 

line for nine yards, and then Satucci 

got away to Tech's 40. Niden picked 

up five more yards and again 

Santucci carried to the 22. On the 

it midfield on the second first play of the final quarter Santucci 

1 Matting on Tech's 47, Towle took the ball on a reverse around left 

nd up a yard off tackle and then end and, evading several tacklers he 

'arried to the .SO on a delayed was finally pulled down on the one 

\!"r Niden and Steff picked yard line. On the next play Towle 

R*e more yards, State was pen- scored standing up through right 

1 16 yards and Niden kicked to tackle and Santucci bucked the line 

who fumbled on his 12 and for the extra point. 

'red. Towle picked up three 

::i • bui two running plavs and a AfU ' r thf ' noxt kitkf,,r - State ™- 

I to gain any more ground ( ' ,,vere ' 1 a Tpth fumble on the Kngin- 

eer's 82 and picked up two first downs 
in marching to the eight, but at this 
point three line bucks by Steff and 
Niden gained only three yards and 
Towle's fourth down 
complete. 



Going into two overtime periods on 
North Field at Middletown last Fri- 
day, the Maroon soccer team failed 
to penetrate a strong Wesleyan de- 
fense, and wound up the season with 
a 4-4 deadlock. 

The locals jumped into a quick lead 
by scoring in the first half minute 
of play, and up into the fourth peri- 
od were ahead by a 4-1 count. Don 
Osley. who has paired up with Hud 
Kodda for a number of State scores 
this fall, kicked in three of the four 
goals of the game, while Kodda made 
the fourth tally. 

With two minutes to play in the 
final period, Swede Hamniarstrom, 
flashy center for the Clergy, punched 
two markers past Feinburg, and with 
less than a half minute to go, Kster 
brook, the Cardinal outside right, 
made a goal to tie the game at 4 
all. Spirited local sallies in the two 
extra periods failed to result in a 
score. 

The summary: 
STATE 

Feinburg, g 
Auerbach, lh 
Adams, ih 
Couper, ch 
Puzzee, Ih 
Cain, or 
Lyman, ir 



Kodd; 



a, c 



Silverman, il 
Osley, ol 



WESLEYAN 

g, Peterson 
lb, Mattoon 

rh, Blackmon 
ch, Walsh 
lh, Kiehin 
or. Dowds 
ir, Key nolds 
c.llammarstrom 

il. White 

ol, Esterbrook 



Led throughout the season by Cap- 
tain NeJame, Larry I'iekard and 
Obie Ingram, Coach L. L. Derby's 
State cross-country team enjoyed a 
successful season with a record of 
three dual wins, a second in the Con- 
necticut Valley championships ami a 
sixth in the New Kn K land Intercol- 

leglates. 

The season opened with Northeast 
ern University edging the locals 27- 
2X over the local hills on tin- strength 
of the front running of Captain Locke 
and Jim Townsend. Larry I'iekard tin 
Ished third for State followed hy Cap 
tain NeJame and Ingram. The other 
two State harriers in the counting 
were Kvi Scholz and Ed Slater. Th<» 
following week NeJanie, I'iekard and 
Ingram finished in a triple-tie to lead 
the Maroon to a 2'i-Xi win over M. 
I. T. Back of the trio came Mike 
Little and Kvi Scholz for paying pos- 
itions. Against W. I'. I. the following 
week the trio pulled another tripple- 
tie for fust and Scholz, ISixby ami 
Little triple-tied for sightfl to give 
State a 22-.'W victory. 

The Derbymen followed strong 
Wesleyan in the Conn. Valley meet 
gaining second position ahead of Am- 
herst, Conn. State, Trinity, Spring- 
field and U. S. Coast Cuard. I'iekard 
finished best for the locals with a 
seventh followed by NeJame at tenth 
and Ingram in llth. The meet was 
scored as a .dual encounter with 
neighboring Amherst and the Maroon 
gained a 2:{-."{<; win. Moyer of the 
Jell's was credited with first but 
I'iekard, NeJame and Ingram counted 
before Co-captain Jim Cowing could 
score the next Purple point. At the 
New Knglands, I'iekard was 111 1 1 . 
NeJanie lilst and Ingram 28rd as 
State finished a strong sixth with a 

154 total. AKain.-t |j. i\ i. NeJame 
reversed the order by edging I'iekard 

as State lost 26-81. 



Jumboe 



III tile 

should 
■ a very 
chances 

than am 



taken the 
• year, 
he playing 
Maroon 



than it looked earl) 
season and although an edge 
be given t,, Tllfts, it should |,< 
Slight one with the Maroon 

"i' an upset win greater 

time this season. Outstanding single 

factor in the rise of the State stock 
lias been the marked rejuvenation in 
the blocking and line pla.s of t|„. 

club, Saturday's Maroon team will be 
the most physically lit as well as pay 
chologicaliy fit that bai 
field f,,r ki, Caraway thi 

Seventeen seniors will 
their last game for tin 
against Tufts, many of whom 
played a large part in the ^rid rec- 
ord of Stat,, for (he last three years. 
Outstanding senior will be Captain 
Sievers, who has hern serving "iron- 
nian" time on the squad through the 
So, '.'Ni, and '.'!? seasons. Other mem 
bers of the class of -ah who will face 
the Brown ami Blue for the last time 

are George Niden, hard-running full; 
Dick Towle, regular halfback for two 
seasons; Bill liullock, quarterback; 
Silverman and Savage, reserve hack-; 

Hauck, end; Btomberg, Perkins, Sle 
sinski, and wood, tackles; and guards 

Linden, Roberge, Cone, Pi 

Houghton. 

Top-flight Jumbo gridmen include 
Captain Hal Zlmman, tackle; Bennie 
Collier, flashy back; Dodwell 



nix 



and 



'• running and blocking was out- 
P'andinK considering the fact that 
| »■ field was a sea of mud. 

'"<>k the offensive at the start 
ten George Niden recovered a Tech 



Goals: State, Kodda, Osley, :>, Wes- 
leyan, Ksterbrook, Hammarstrom .', 
Substitutions: State: Uowen, Wesley 
an; Moore, Wilson. 
Keferee, Johnson. 



ALPHA SIG AND QXV. 
TO MEET IN FINALS 



RPI HARRIERS EDGE 
MAROON CLUB 26-31 



and 
Pearson, ends; and Webby Day at 
center. Caraway will probably send 

ends Moray and Budge, tackles Siev- 

ers and Hiomberg, guards Linden and 
Cone, center Collins, halfbacks Towle 

■u.d Niden. quarterback trsyk, and 

fullback Santucci against the Manly 
Coached Jumbos. 

Latest reports from the Tufts pra,- 
tice field show the Jumbos to he di> 
playing the same high spirit the) 
wen- noted for early in the season. 

The surprise appearance of Ed Shec 

han. sophomore fullback, may have 

;i lot to do with the smiles at Medford 

as the Falmouth player bHngfl the 
Brown and Blue squad up to almoin 
full strength. The only regular out 

with injuries now is Alto,, p,.,„ti. 
Continutd <>/ /\ ,. 



Captain NeJame Places Second 

Behind Ilitrhcox to Close 

Vanity Career 



SOPHOMORES DEFEAT 
FROSH EASILY 20-0 

Tappin. Davis. Stahlberg Score 

For '40 In Traditional 

Numeral Battle 



Winners of Semi-Final (James 

Will Decide Title 

Saturday 



I 



I took possession of the ball. 

Andrew's 45 yard kick at 
m& Towle carried back to the 

'!"l t»n the next play, a reverse 

end, Niden carried to the 
4 T 

'arried three times, ami 

i half yard to go for first 

tarried to the two yard 

lie s econ d off tackle play 

i'<l. but Moray's place- 

' extra point was Mocked, 

! kick-off Tech was forced 

'I State started another 

its own .'{«i marked by 

downs wi?*> Niden getting 

mother P5 yard dash. On i 

o'd line, however, two line 



pass was in- 



The line-up 




Budge 


le 


Sievers 


It 


Cone 


lg 


Hlasko 


c 


Roberge 


lg 


Blomberg 


rt 


Moray 


re 


Irzyk 


qb 


Towle 


lhb 


Niden 


rhb 


Steff 


fb 



Fink 

Richardson 

Day 

Macon 

Kingsley 

Kaylon 

Carlson 

Shako 

Andrews 



Led by Captain Hitchcocx, who 

gained a easy first, the harrier- of 
Rensselaer Poly defeated State 26- 
Sl, Saturday in the last Maroon race 
of the year, rlitchcox, who doubles 
as R. P. I. coach, had a long lead 
over State captain Mitch NeJame, 
while the Maroon leader hail twenty- 
five yards on his team-mate, Larrv 
Surviving a hectic semi-finals, Q. Pickard. who gained third position. 
T. V. and Alpha Sigma Phi will play Running his last race for the 
this Saturday at one o'clock on the Statesmen. NeJame turned in the 
practice field in the finals of inter- best performance of his career finish- 
fraternity touch football. Ing ahead of Pickard for the first 
In the semi-finals last week, a time in any varsity race, The State 
atrons; Q. T. V. team had little trouble I junior was ft. lh, wed to the finish hy 
tipping Phi Sig hy 18 points, in a i Cieskcr of the Engineers, while In- 
»4-2f, game. I gram of State was fifth. K. p. I. 
Paced by Parzych and Nastri. two i strength came Into plav an. I M 
freshmen standouts, Alpha Sig beat I O'Rourke. ,.aver and Head captured 
Theta Chi in the highlight of the the next three place,. Mike Little 
semi-finals, X2-:V>. Alpha Sig forged placed ninth for the Statesmen after 
ahead in the dying minutes of the staging a sprint the length of Alum 
game when Par/.ych caught a long ni Field that brought him within inch 
pass from Nastri. Outstanding for SS of Rensselaer'.- Ilea. I. 
Theta Chi were Gordon, McKown Following Little ,.,m, DttgaUl and 

and Kldridge. Ro,kf,,rd ..f the Engineers, Rose was Prusick it 

In the soccer games of last week, 



Putting oil a spirited attack in the 

second half, the sophomore football 

team WOO the traditional numeral 

battle with the freshmen last Thuni 

day, 2<>-(). 

The sophs scored ,„„■,. ,,, t |„. ,,,._, 
half on a Warren Tappin 25-yard 
touchdown jaunt, and twice In the 
second half, once on a pass from Ry- 
an to Davis, ami .again when Kric 
Stahlberg intercept,.,! a pass and rat 
ed •'«» yards to tally. 

Outstanding for the plebes vera 
Frandsen in the backfield ami Prusick 
in the line. Tho [940 itandouts In- 
cluded Warren Tappin, who was mu 
ily the besl man on the held. San 

tucci, pint sized fullback, Ferriter, 
heavy tackle, and Kokii 

guard. 



Ins, fighting 



The 

'41 

Cole, it- 
Joseph -"il 
( >'< 'onnor, 
Gordon, c 



me-up: 



rt 

ra 



Phi Sig nosed -tut Sig Kp 1-0, and 
Alpha Sig made it a double win from 
Sohl ,' Theta Chi, annexing the hooters' duel 
Hutchinson 2-0. 



in 12th position for State. Conklin Miles, le 

of R. P. 1. placed Pith. Scholz of I.,;,r\. qb 

State followed in loth just ahead of Kran.Peii. lhb 

team make Larry P.ixby who he edged Cohen, rhh 

n a fight down the stretch. Holt, fb 



'4o 

le. Larkm 

It. O'Connell 

lg. K..km< 

c, Spei 

rg. Levrakas 

it, Ferriter 

re, Devii 

oh, Stahlberg 

rhh. Ryan 

lhb. Tappin 

fb. Harding 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THIBSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1937 



HICKEY-FREEMAN 

CUSTOMIZED 

CLOTHES 



THOMAS F.WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 




TUTUS.. NOV. 18 



|A historical drama that the entire 
family will enjoy! 

"PARNELL" 

with 
CLARK GABLE 

MY UN A TOY 

Edna May Oliver 

— also— 

Hal LeRoy Musical — Carto.m 

Pictorial 

_■__ BARGAIN — — 



This coupon and 85c will admit 
TWO Adults to the Thursday, 
Nov. lHth matinee or evening 

shows. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

(.untinutd from Page 2 

Phillip* Brooks Club 

Meeting of the Phillips Brooks 
Club on Tuesday, November 2'.i, from 
7-8 p. m. in the music room of the 
Library. Dr. Fraker will speak. 

j Collegian Competitors 

A short final meeting of all fresh- 

I 'men who have completed for posi- 
tions on the editorial hoard of the 
Collegian will be held tonight at the 
Collegian office at 7 p. m. 
Debaters 

Meeting of the Debating Club, 8 
o'clock in the Memorial Building, 
Monday, Nov. 22. 
Roister Doisters 

The tryouts for "Not Without 
Hope," the Roister Doister winter 
play, which were announced for Fri- 



FRI.-SAT., NOV. 19-20 
Cent. Sat. 2-10:30 P. M. 









S* 



^w 



I iff.lURt WITH 

k * The 

■-■%,. \ 



^wkfiJ 



Ik B3fcsfffi | w t SsjB 







m 



*■* 



tx 



•A 



— Other Feature — 

|A new thrill from fiction's most 

daring adventurer! 




— and look! — 

New Popeye Cartoon 

Musical — News of the Bay 



STN.-MON. TIES.. NOV. 21-2:$ 



BING and MARTHA^^E^ IT 
T O A MILLION 
UDOLLAR RHYTHM i 



There are millions 

on Martha's mind 

. and romance 

N in Binq's heart 1 




Cost, 

Sun. 

:DY DEVINi: ' l »»• m - 
IARY CARLISLE l " 

• MMM0UN1 WCTUPt ./ 10::?tl T. M 



And these 



Popular Science in Color 

Grant. Uice Sports 
Color Cartoon News 



WED.. NOV. 21 



day evening, Nov. l'Jth, are to be 
held instead on Thursday evening, 
Nov. 18, to avoid conflict with other 
campus activities. Women are asked 
to be present at K:(Ki p. m., Men, at 
!»:M0 p. m., in the Old Chapel. All 
students are invited to attend the 
tryouts. 
Freeh Hygiene 

The first class in Phys Hd 1 (Hy- 
giene) for the second group of fresh- 
man men will be held in Coessmann 
Auditorium on Friday, November 1!). 
All freshmen men who have not been 
taking the Hygiene course for the 
first half of this semester should re- 
port at this meeting at 1:55 Friday. 
Chem Club 

The Chemistry Club will hold a 
meeting on Thursday, November 18 
at (Joessmann Building, Room 28. 
Professor E. ol. Freeman will speak 



on "Some Chemical Aspects of Virus- 
es." Faculty and students are invited. 
Everyone welcome! 
Band 

All members of the band are re- 
quested to make a special effort to 
attend the rehearsal tonight in the 
Memorial building at 7:.'i(). This will 
be the last rehearsal before the holi- 
days and plans for the winter season 
will be announced. 

Statistics 

The Index will continue gathering 
Student statistics next week Monday 
and Tuesday. All students who have 
not filled out a blank are requested 
to do so. 



SSTH GRIDIRON CONTEST 

Contimud from Page 5 
hard-hitting left guard. Sheehan had 
received a severe ankle bruise in the 



Bowdoin game and was th«. 
be out of the objective gan 

Three positions on the Jun 
will be open right up to the 
of the game as six Tufts pi 
all fighting for the right 
against the Maroon. The le 
berth finds John Crbon. 
battling sophomore Bit* ■• 
while at end Coach Lew .M 
his troubles in deciding whel 
Yakeys or Jim Dodwell sli 
the right end post. Web i> 
Paul Ierardi are also eng;u 
fight for the center position. 
Manly has been sending hi 
es through new formations i 
designed for the Statesmen 
aiders the Maroon as the ti 
foe his men have met all sea- 



$275**! 

IBANK AWARD 

■Come anvtime Wednesday — Sign 



a Proxy Card. You 
to be present to win 



do not ha\e 




(^^1 



with a smoker 
when he finds out 
about Chesterfields 

Smokers like that 
Chesterfield TASTE 
and sure as shootin 
they're MILDER 



2— bk; FEAITRES— 2 




Oiesterlie 



Women's 
Building 



fltoftai 




LI. A. C. Library. 



Vet ;LVII1 



Mpn 




AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2. 1937 



First Concert 
of Year Offers 
Helen Jepson 

Voice Famous in Radio and 
New York Opera 



No. 10 



Opening event on the Amherst 
tnity Concert program for this 

will take place next Wednes- 

peeember 8, in Stockbridge Hall 
it 8 ji. m. with the appearance of 
\\ -- Helen Jepson, famous soprano 
radio and opera. Miss Jepson 
ipear in a song recital which 
< ted to be one of the outstand- 
enta of the season. 

Early Life 

famous singer's early life was 

in Akron, Ohio, where she at- 

school and sang in church 

ami in school operettas. Hei 

nation to train her voice was 

of her experience as salesgirl in 

ord department of a large 

The first step in that direction 

taken when she went to Chau- 

ii .study for a summer with 

< onnell of the Curtis In- 
II-' advised her to take an 

n for a scholarship. Success in 

• nabled her to Bpend the next 

irs at the Institute as an honor 

'tudent. Upon graduating, she made 

debut in opera, first with the 

Iphia Civic orchestra, and 

r, in 1'agliacci, with the Grand 

' impany of the same city. 

Depression Hits 

depression interrupted her 

. but only for a short time. 
. -ii a fortunate radio engage- 
lie came to the attention of 
a. who gave her a COH- 

the Metropolitan Opera 

H. r debut there, opposite 

Tibbett, took place two 

go, Since then her popularity 

• i' Ij increased and has led to 

ince - with the Chicago Grand 

! ompany as well as in New 

i '•',/... u Pagt 4 

MILITARY BALL 
COMES NEXT FK1. 

from Norwich University 
ecticut State College have 

■' 'I to the .Military Ball, BC- 

an announcement b) the 

Ball Committee this week. 

innovation is one of several 

Will make this first formal 

e season ■ gala event, in 

with the traditional military 
• i ' orations for the ball will 

1 blue and gold color scheme 

a military motif. The tra- 
colorful event of the eve* 
be the appointmen of an 
i oloneL 

Novelties Offered 

velties will be offered by 
Brothers orchestra, a sue- 

< <■ hand, which will furnish 
ith music. 

e for t he ball are Lieuten- 
I and Mrs. Aplington, 

I Mrs. Conner, and Major 

Stewart. Invited guests will 

'lent and Mrs. Baker and 

Mi-. Machmer. 

for the affair, which will 

Oil Friday, I N mher 10, 

1). m. to 12:011 p. m., may 

'I from any member of the 

The ball is not restricted 



ARCHITECT'S SKETCH OF PROPOSED WOMEN'S BUILDING !Y ur k a Presents 

Comedy Sketches 
Of Past, Present 

Writers From Greeks to Show 
Represented 




Women's Council Promotes Interest 

In Need an d Use for Women's Building 



As the proposed budget of Mas 
chusetts State College, including the 
special item for $250,000 for a wo- 



vi«ie adequate space for the study 
ol child development, home finance, 
textiles and clothing, foods and nu- 

""■ trition, diet therapy, institutional 

foods and management, household 



state legislature, efforts are being 
made to publicize the need ,,(" a new 
building to accommodate the interests 
of the women students at the .Mate 
college. A model of the proposed 
building has been constructed and a 
pamphlet sponsored bj the Advisory 
Council of Women is being circulated 

to advertise the need and advantages 

of the building, the intended ages, and 
the details of architecture. 
According to the Advisory Council 

of Women, there is an "urgent need" 

for a new building to care for the 

activities of the ''>'1'< women now en- 
rolled at the college. At present the 
Division of Home Economics carries 
on its work in nine different build- 
ing, where laboratories and cla 
rooms have been loaned. A building 
is needed to hring together all the 
work in home economics in order to 
give a unity to the work and to allow 
opportunity for more effective teach- 
ing. Nearly one-half of the women 
students at the college pursue ■ maj- 
or in home econom 

Adequate Facilities 
The proposed building would pro* 



Trustees Meet to 
Consider Degree 



The Trustee Committee on Faculty 
and Program of Study will hold a 
special meeting at the College Tues- 
day, December 14, to consider peti- 
tions presented by studenti and alum- 
ni groups for the establi; hing of the 
A.B. degree. 

The meeting, according to Presi- 
dent Hugh P. Baker, will not be open 
to the general public. Persons reprc 
senting student-, alumni and inter 
i ted faculty groups will be permitted 
to present their views for and again.-; 

the proposal. At the present time the 
college grants the Bachelor of Sci- 
ence and Bachelor of Vocational Agri- 
culture degrees in the undergraduate 

course. 

"The Administration and Trust. I 
have so far taken a neutral stand" 

according to President Bafa r. "The 

purpose of this special meeting i to 

hear evidence presented by repre- 
sentatives of interested groups SO as 
to gather facts which later will he 

to military majors or presented to the full Hoard of Trus- 
tee? at their January meeting." 



Reno 
equipment, applied art, home fur 

nishing, and family relation hip 

Room would also be provided for ex- 
tension and research work in h 
economic . 



tome 



The offices of tiie Adviser of Wo 
men and of the Vocational Coum elor 
for Women Would be located in the 
building and thus be made more ac 

cessihle to the Women student . I hi 

teaching staff of the Division of 
Home Economics also would have of- 
fices in the women's building. 

The building BS planned will cx- 
prei i beauty and Rlmplicty In Its 
architecture. Plans cull for a com- 
bined reading room and lounge, at- 
tractive!;, furnished and Including a 
large fireplace, and an adjoining 
kitchenette. The building would be s 
natural center for the social life of 

all women students, attracting tn 
4 nl - living on campus, off campu , 
and those who commute. 

Locations on both the east and 
side of the campus have been 
suggested for the structure. 



Sponsored by Council 
On November 21, the Advisor) 

Council of Women, in connection with 
its efforts to secure an appropriation 
for the new building, sponsored a 
program at which the problem of 
housing the women students was re- 
viewed. Mi . .1. 8, Leach of Walpole, 
chairman of the Council, prosified. 

At the meeting, Dr. Hugh P. 
Maker told of the growing need for 
a center for women's activities on 
campus, and cited the fact that In 
1938 the State Federation of Wo- 
men's Clubs went on record in favor 
of construction of a new building. 

The Council'- proposed solution to 
the problem of housing women was 
presented by Mrs. Lead), and Miss 
Kdna L. Skinner, head of the division 
"I home economics and adviser of 
women, told of how the propo ed 
building would solve the problem. 

Other speakers included Prank 
Wo, d of Holyoke, father of Ruth E. 
id '.';v, who presented the parent* 
point of view; and Stella Crowell '88 
who spoke for the student's cause. 

A h..rt dramatic sketch written by 
Barbara Strode '88 illustrated the 
need for a center for women's activi- 
ties. 



espeare 



Congreve 

II. en 

Shaw 
probably 

of Mine. 



CONVERSATION-PIECE 

"67 M. please. Hello, Dolly? 
How are you, an; way.' Have you 

had your turkey, yet'.' So've we, 

and now the relatives are drop- 
ping in there are about 26 lure 
now- all the aunts and uncles 
are coming down to see what. 

college has done f,,,- ,„,., VN'li.it 

time did you get home last night 

anyway'.' Oh, heie e,mc- my 

ndfathet' brother from Call- 
fornia, so I'll have to go, but 

we'll try to get over ami see you 

this aften n. Bye, now, 

"<ih Bill, you don't have to be 
so unreasonable. After all, I've 
said hell., t.. everyone and Rita 
would never forgive me if I were 
this near to Danhury and didn't 

COme to see her. 

"This Is the house, I gu< 

It must be, because there's Mr. 
Doom out In the hack yard play 
ing foothall with the kids. Hello 
• here: in. Junior, Hello Mi 
< ntinmtd on v , ,-■ 4 






State University 
Asked for Boston 



This Pridaj evening, December 3, 
at N:(Mi p. m., ISowkcr Auditorium 
will be the scene of a varied and 
interesting Social Union program 

presented |»y Blanche Yurka, noted 
act less. 

Miss Vurka's program, entitled 
"Comedy through the Ages" will be 
as follows: 
"Lysistrata" (The Magistrate 

Scene) Aristophanes 

"Merchant of Venice" (Portia 

and N'erissa) Shakespeare 

"Romeo and Juliet" (The Garden 
Scene) Shake 

Intermission 
"The Misanthrope" (Celimene) 

Moliele 

"The Way of the World 
( Millamant ) 

Intermission 
"Hedda Gabler 

"Candida" (Two scenes) 

Known to most student 
for her talented portrayal 
Defarge in the screen production of 
"A Tale of Two cities," Miss Yurka 
however has had distinguished sue 
cess on the legitimate stage. Begin 
ning her career under David Melasco 
as a genera] understudy, she soon be- 
gan to appear in the usual series 

Of "hit " which led tO lo[e< oppo ite 

E. II. Sothern and John Barrymore. 

Her first important SttCCeSS, WS B 

the leading woman En "Daybreak," a 
j»l*y ''.• Jane Cowl and Jane Muffin. 
She ha appeared m three produc 

tions of the New York Theatre Guild, 

and had one of her mo„i W • • ..-fill 

engagements as the lead in Jean 
Barfs play, "The Squall," which had 

a fourteen month; 111, Broadway. 

She has played Ibsen more often, and 
according to : ome critics more uc 
■• fully, than any one .in the con 
temporary 1 tage, enjoj ing one of her 
greatei 1 triumph while playing the 
role of "Cina" in his "Wild Duck." 

After peddling the idea f, 1 B ven 
year .Mi Yurka 1 ucceeded in hav 
ing "L3 : I rata" produced In New 
York with dl tinguii hed m 1 e . A 

few years ago her performance -., 

Sophocle ' "Klectra" was recognized 

S out landing, and once again re 
affirmed her position on the American 

tage. 



Another move toward the realisa- 
tion of a State University in Ma .1 
chusetts was made last .Monday by 
Representative Charles Miller of |{., s - 
ton. Representative Miller filed in the 
Legislature a resolve to provide for an 
Investigation relative to tin; advis- 
ability of the establishment and 

maintenance |,y Massachusetts of a 

state University in the city of Bo 
ton. 

Other steps looking forward to the 

foundation «,f a state University in 
Massachusetts have been taken in the 

C.ontitiHi.l on Pagt 



FLOWER ILL 

Stanley A. Flower, managing 
editor of the Collegian, was sud- 
denly taken sick with appendi- 
citis Tuesday nielli. An appen- 
dectomy was performed Wed- 
tn .<iay morning at 1 1 :8Q at the 
Harrington Memorial Hospital 
in Southbridge, Massachusett . 



SIX ELECTED TO 
COLLEGIAN BOARD 

Six new l-'re hman have been added 

to the Collegian taff for a trial peri 

od of BlX Week . The e StUdcnl have 
UCeei fully competed for the p., I 

.-.even weeks, and have been named 
'" ,| "' taff a piovi ilonal memo* 1 . 
They are: Kenneth Rowland of South 
Duxbury; William T. Goodwin of 
South Hadley; Harold Forre I of 
A tool; Albert Yanow of ii . , ?, , ; 

Kathleen Tully of Southbridge; and 

Chet ter Kuralocawici of Willimansett, 

Goodwin was an honor student at 

South Hadley High School, where he 

was also elected Prophet of the senior 

els 1. Forrest attended Athol High 
School. Yanow was graduated from 

the BoStOn Latin School where ho 

played foothall for four years. How- 
land was active in n,,. Outing Club 
and in athletic- at Duxhury High 
School, Miss Tully was editor of the 
school magasine of Mary E. Wells 
High School, Southbridan 



CopvriRht 1937. 
tiGGBTT * Myers Tobacco Co. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DBCEMBEB 2, 1937 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, fHUBSDAY, DECEMBER :'. M»:»7 




/llbassacbusctlf^ Collegian 




CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Official new»pap 
Published i 



if th 



M. 



IHS.-irtpi'-ct t H 



■very Thursday by I >i« 



St.-ili- 
Ktudc 



Coll. 



Instrumental Repetition 
(for sophomore* only) 



dois 



your 



mark.- sac drap wi 



Office: It™ 



8, Memorial lluiMini; 



Jl'LIAN 11. KATZKKF "88, Kditnr-in-.hief 
STANLEY A. FLOWER '88, Manarfng Bdltor THOMAS J. ENHIGHT 



Telephone 110J-M 



'88, Associate Editor 



ilivp 



W. 



KIM IIOAKI) 



I llllipUN 

HAURICE I'ONKIN "as. Editor 
UABELLE BOOTH "M 
LLOYD H. COFSLAND '89 
BBTTINA HALL '39 
MAUY T. MEEIIAN '88 
PRANCES 8. MERRILL '89 
JOSEPH IIAKTOSIEWK / '48 
JOHN E. I Il.ios '40 
NANCY E. LUCE '48 
CAROLYN E. MONK '48 
JACQUELINE L. STEWART "40 
ROM A LEVY '40, Secretary 



Athletics 
ALFRED M. SWIKEN ':(■<. KUIitor 
1 KANKI.IN M. DAVIS '40 
ARTHUR A. NOYES '40 

Make-up 
EMERY MOORS ''.'.» 

Photography 
I.ANE QIDDINGS '88 

Storkhridgc < orrespondent 

HAROLD PHILLIPS S"38 

< i.l I. u m ii Quarterly 
SIDNEY ROSEN '89, Eoitor 
JANET VV. CAMPBELL "40, Assoc. Ed. 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE S, DICKINSON 

Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H. (iOLDBERti 



WILLIAM II. 



BUSINESS BOARD 

HARRISON '.'is, Buaineu Man*<«r 



WILLIAM it. l.HAIIAM '88, A.lv. Mt?r. DONALD L. SILVERMAN "88, Cir. Mur. 

MIK HELL K. KSJAHE Ms. Subscription M«r. 

Business Assistants 

ABRAHAM CARP 189 REORCE BENJAMIN '39 

ALLEN COVE '89 J. HENRY WINN '39 



STISSCKIPTIONS $2.00 PER YEAR 



Make all orders payable l<> The Massachu- 
setts Collegian. In case uf change of address, 
subscriber will please notify the business inan- 
ai.:ei as soon as |K>ssible. Alumni, undcrjjrrad- 
uate ami faculty contribution! are sincerely 
encnui avreil. Any communications or notices 
Bust be received Bt the Collegian ollice before 
9 o'clock, Monday evening. 



SINOLE COPIES 10 CENTS 
1937 Member 1938 

Ptssocided Golle6iate Press 

Distributor of 

GolIe6iate Di6est 



"Why 
red, 
Sonny, Sunny, 
"Why dobs your marks sat 

led, 
Ami why sae sad gang ye, O?" 
"() I hae flunked my Pat's sae 
«tiid, 

Feyther, feyther, 
"O, 1 hae flunked my I'at's sae 

«uid, 
And may no more return, O!" 
"But one shuld nae keep you away, 
Sonny, sonny, 

Hut one shuld nae keep you away, 
Some other dule ye drie, O!" 
"My Be and them have me 
betrayed, 

Feyther, feyther, 
"My Ec and (hem hae me 

betrayed, 
And woe is unto me, O!" 
"What is this note yon Dean hae sent, 
Sonny, sonny, 

What is this note yon Dean hae sent. 
That looks sae bad to me, ()'.'" 
"I he curse o' hell on dates and 
beer, 

Feyther, feyther, 
The curse o' hell on dates and 

beet 
That now hae set me free. Of* 



Thursday, December 2 
Sorority open Kouae 
7 ::p> Smoker Alpha f.amma 
7:1.'. Patterson Playeri Fact 



R| 
lty 



Friday. December 3 

M :<in P. M. Social L' D i B 

Yurka Dramatic tlonoloiraee 

Creenlield Community Concert 

Saturday, December 4 
Closed date Bororltiae 

Alpha Epsilon Pi -Vic Party 

Sunday. December 3 
5:00 P. M. Vespei 
ton Lawrence 



Club 
Blanche 



STOCKBRID6E 



i Bishop W. 
Springfield 



AppU> 



Hort. -Stockbridge 



Monday, December 6 
Idviaor; Council 

House 

Men's Glee Club M. Butldiiis 

Tuesday, December 7 
Fine Art* Council 

Phi Sit' W'lii.-t Party Faculty 
Wednesday, December K 

Community Concert Helen Jepaon 

Thursday, December 9 
11:00 A. M. Convocation 
Albert N. Jora-eneen, 



— President 

c. s. c. 



Communications 



The MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN does 

HOt necessarily aijiee with or oppose 
ipinicms voiced In this column. Communi- 
.ations need not be sinned, but the writer 
must be known to the editor-in-chief. 



Entered as second-class matter at the Am- 
herst Post oilice. Accepted for matting at 

»pe.:al rate of postage provided for in Section 
llo;i. Act of October 1917, authorized August 
2o, 1918. 

Printed by Carpenter & Morehouse, Cook PI., 
Amherst, Mass., Telephone i'.i 



The Tri Siu sorority will m, 
Miss Hamlin's home, Sunday, l> 
at 6 p. ni. Supper will be gervi 
a program has been planned 1' 
evening, 

Clyde Brennan S':;x, will apt 
night at 7::'<> on "Carnation Cu 
at the Iloit. club meeting in V. 
Hall. 

The Hotel Management n 
will be the guests of the Hig 
Hotel, Springfield, on Dec. 7. 

Dr. Ralph A. VanMeter, IV 
ol* Pomology and Head of the Di , 
of Horticulture, spoke at yestei 
convocation on "The Fruit li il 
of Massachusetts and How tbt 
partment of Pomology Assists." 

The first prize winners of 1 1 1 • - 
Thanksgiving poultry and e^u: 
tests are as follow: weight gainii 
live poultry, John Costa; best dr. 
poultry, K. Haczela; poultry and . 
judging, Fred Dickens, four year i! 
jor. 



con- 
g of 

Ssed 



RCPRESENTEO FON NATIONAL ADVERTISING BV 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College J'ublishers Ke/iresenlalive 
420 Madison Ave New York. N. Y. 

Chicago - Boston - Los Angeles - S»N Fbancisco 



And now forthepiece de resistance, 
iliat gripping, thrilling story of our 
hero Hairywulf antl the demon 
Grindle. As you remember last week 
we left Hairywulf in a precarious 

position with Grindle creeping up in 

hack of him . . . 

Grindle: Bool 

Hairywulf: (Alert) What was that! 
Oh, probably last night's beer. (He 
sinks back into his stupor) 
(•■indie: (Trying his darndest) Moo! 

\V u f- Wut'!! 

Hairywulf: (Again alert — we're get- 
ting tired of this) What was that! 
(■rindle: You said that before. 
Hairywulf: (Senses something really 
wrong) Wlio are you? Qui etes-vous'.' 
W.i- iat's? Quia es? Quien es usted? 
Savvy? 

Grindle: (Out frankensteining Frank- 
enstein) 1'innim (irrintlle, heh, heh, 
heh, and 1 scare all the wat riots in 
these parts pretty regularly. Bool 

In fact, l practically slay 'em! 



EDITORIAL 

WHY IN BOSTON? 

Once again news comes from the State House about the 
"University of Massacchusetts." Last Monday Representative 
Charles Miller of Boston tiled a resolve providing for an investi- 
gation relative to the advisability of the establishment and main- 
tenance by Massachusetts of a State University in the city of 
Boston. Thus there has come to the tore a movement not only de- 
signed to create a state university, but designed to establish that 
university in Boston. 

It seems inevitable, with all the forces working toward that 
goal, that in the near future a state university will be founded. 
There has been much talk on this subject in the past. Approxi- 
mately a year ago, the then existing University of Massachusetts, Hairywulf: (Pained) For that one, 
a private" institution, was reorganized and relinquished its name, you die! (and we agree with him) 
At the Lime it was provided by the Legislature that the name (He swinga 
should never be granted to any other private institution, but bad <"' 
should be reserved for a state supported university. Last sum- «P llls 
mer Commissioner of Education Reardon appointed a committee 
of educators to investigate the possibility of combining all state 
supported educational institutions into a university. And this 
week we have the resolve mentioned above . . . aimed at centering 
a state university in Boston, instead of in Amherst where it 
rightfully belongs. 

Since this college was founded, not quite seventy live years 
ago it has looked forward to the time when it would reach adult- 
hood in the family of colleges, and might expand into a university. 
It has now reached that stage in its development. In the time 
that has elapsed since 1868, Massachusetts State College has 
grown. Its physical equipment has been tremendously Increased. 
The College has developed academically out of its limiting field 
of agriculture, and at present oilers courses not only in agricul- 
ture, but in the sciences and humanities as well. In 1931 this 
situation was finally recognized by the change of name from 
Agricultural to State College. In recent years the college has 
become increasingly popular among students of the Common- 
Wealth, and the college has increased its service to the people of 
the state. The College has thus reached the period in its develop- 
ment when it may justly be reorganized into a university. 

Continued on R*si 



Hat Kush 

Before going home for somt 
key a band of seniors outfoug 
army of freshmen on a mudth 
to a 59-43 victory last week. Ti., 
figures seem to indicate thai I i 
freshmen certainly hated to depart 
with their caps. 



tur- 
un 
field 



To The Editor of The Collegian 

Dear Sir: 

As a result of the recent convoca- 
tion dedicated to the revival of honor 
BO evidently needed at Mass. State, 
we, two "conscientious objectors" 
dare to lift our voices in protest — in 
the face of what seems to be an auto- 
cracy of school "big-wigs." 

We are aware that by thus giving 
our views of the honor system pub- 
licly we will be roundly criticized. 
We are aware that many of those 
who agree with us in spirit will not 
actively back us up; they would be 
wise in remaining silent, for events 
would seem to indicate that "life, 
liberty, and the pursuit of happiness" 
are jeopardised here at "State." At 
least the Dean would "aid" anyone 
who decides to objject to the Honor 
System, by locating another campus 
for them! Such a statement sounds 
strangely like a delense mechanism; ! ment. 

for if everyone who believed that the The committee in charge is to be 
Honor System was faulty were to I congratulated on the line way in winch 
leave the campus, the Dean would they executed the affair. 



Reception 

This year's Freshman Reception, 
held in the Memorial Building Last 
Friday night, was an outstanding 
success. Eugene Provensani ushered 
the 200 persons present through the 
receiving line which included: l'n 
dent and Mrs. linker, Director si 
Mrs. Yerbeck, atr. and Mrs. Barrett 
Mr, and Mrs. DuBois, and Mr. sad 
Mrs. Tramposch. 

Refreshments were served at 10:3(1 
and dancing to Dick Hurt's orches- 
tra was resumed until 12 p. m. The 
M Big Apple" was featured twice dur- 
ing the evening. "(Jamie" Davis 
strutted his stuff to the pleasure : 
all. (James were played in the base- 



indie. I'.ut he has an ace 
sleeves from the last poker 



his Angers 



IN TIME 

The editors of the Collegian Quarterly hope it will be on- 
necessary to remind you that the Quarterly, organ of cre- 
ative student thought, accepts Poetry, Short Stories, 
Articles, Kssays. Dramatic and Book Reviews. Manuscripts 
are received, and may be reclaimed at the Collegian ollice, 
Room 8, Memorial Building. 

Deadline: .Fan. 8, 1988. 

Sidney Rosen. '89, Editor 

Janet \V. Campbell. '40, Assoc. Editor 



find himself confronted with a veri- 
table Ghost College whose buildings 
would be haunted by those lost souls 
who had been denied their natural 
prerogatives. We are aware that our 
sentiments concerning this vital issue 
tire backed up by a sizeable minority 
whose exact numbers we cannot quote, 
no vote has ever been taken since 
the College was "Agricultural in 
form and spirit." Now that the school 
has only the aroma of Agriculture 
left, and now .oat the "new element" 
and "sophistication" with which we 
Students have been branded is here, 
we have had BO chance to approve, 
change, or reject the Honor System. 
It has been literally crammed down 
our throats even before we entered 
as Freshmen. 

Five Minutes — Five Reasons 
In live minutes time it was eas\ 
for us to find five reasons why the 
Honor System is not and never will 
be accepted unanimously at Mass. 
State. 

In the first place the Faculty of Ottf 
college does not unanimously approve 
of the Honor System. They, of course, 
are forced to comply with the rules 

even as we do; to object would cost 

them their positions. As the situation 
now stands neither the instructor nor 
the Student dares to voice his opinion 
publicly. 

In the second place, anyone whose 
Continued <>n V.i^e 6 

STATE UNIVERSITY 

i Himntd from Ptgt i 
past. Last December the Cni- 
versity of Massachusetts relinquished 

its name and provisionwasmadeth.it 
the name he kept for a state sup- 
potted institution. Last summer Com- 
missioner Reardon appointed ■ com- 
mittee to investigate the comhinin 
of state schools into a university. 



urindle: ( Wigwagging 

mysteriously ) Zooklel 
Hairywulf: (This has a surprising ef- 
fort on him he imitates (irindle) 
Zooktel 

(irindle: (Very much relieved) 1 
thought SO. A Theta /eta Beta Alpha 
Cam man! 

(They embrace and kiss. Continental 
.•ii..lnm, you know, (irindle wants to 
make it ■ threesome) 
(■rindle: I got someone outside wait- 
in'. 

Hairywulf: Bring him in. Another T. 
/.. B. A. (i man? 

(irindle: No, it's my damn. (He 
whistles) 

(Enter (irindle Da.nn. She doesn't 
look so hot. In fact Hairywulf feels 
like ■ drink when he sees her. Never 

mind the pun) 

Hairywulf: ((alls) What ho! Beer! 

Beerl Time's a waathVl 

(Enter Wrawthar'a wife, Wefallan- 

how, with the largest foaming gob- 
let in al Saxony for a. cyninir (local 
coin). She has something there) 
Wefallanhow : Well, did you get him 7 
(She sees (irindle) Why, for cryin*— 
Hairywulf: Don't be afraid --we're 

fiat brothers, Come here, goodlookin'. 

(She approaches and puts the beer 
mi the table. Ten men from the audi- 
ence make for it. Hairywulf disposes ANNOUNCEMENT 
of them easily. She sits on his lap; There will be a meeting of the 
(irindle steals the beer, and he ami Phillips Brooks Club next Tuesday 
his Damn begin lapping it up in a evening in the Library. Dr. Goldberg 
Comer) will speak 01) the Prophetic Tradi- 
Continued Next Week tinn. 



A. T. (i. 

The dance committee of J, Spauld- 
ing. R, Frye, and H. Davidson, chair- 
man, Is planning ■ dance for the nesr 
future. 

The third floor of the house that 
has been remodeled should he ready 
for occupancy by the end of the week 

Hank Williams "tt of Detroit and 
.John Turner "x.\ of Springfield haw 
visited the house. 

Sports 

The Stockbridge football iesai 
bioke back into the win column 08 
Nov. 16 at ilawthorne when liny 
shutout the Essex Agricultural School, 
20-0. Captain Founder was tin 
standing player on the Held, 
1!* of our points. He scored on n •' ll 

yard run, a 30-yard dash, and a lis* 

plunge. On defense P. Hoiile ami A 
Fischer stood out. All the n 
saw action in this game. 

Stockbridge journeyed to Vermol 
on Nov. l!l where they were fdgM 
out 14-7 by Qreon Mountain 
College, In the last period the Stock- 
bridge machine started rolling in ' 
face of a blizzard and B, Sod 
carried the ball over for our l |ine 
tally. This game closed the 
reason with a record of three wtt* 

three defeats, and one tie. 

Candidates for the basketba 

are to report this week to 
•Red Ball. 

"Shorthorn" Chiefs 

The following students hav 
appointed to the key position 
Shorthorn Board; 

John .lessel Editor 

Clyde Brennan Ass 

William Hoetcher I5u.- 

\ In m in News 

Charles E. Warren, Jr. 1 
bow con n e ct ed with the fertili 
department of Swift Comp 
member of the Eastern Prol 

Ski Club, he assisted in P 1 ' 

the exhibition program si 
Boston Garden and Madlsoi 

Garden in New York. 



Debaters Plan Fall Schedule SIGMA XI club 

For Largest Team in Years SEEKS CHARTER 



CLC COLLEAGUES I 

..I, perennial favorite, The Amherst Student, sent a tad to Harvard 
, iew Clint Prank Unable to reach Frank, the representative called 
an who has achieved nation-wide prominence iii educational t 
timing facts int.. the heads of some .">im> stupid and sleepy Harvard 
each year." We quote from the gospel according to St. John 

at is without sin among y..u, let him first east a Btone." 

c.e g..t sum, „ew mail today. The Hei K htsonian fro,,, a girla eollegi Ed Coimell. formerly on the staff ,i! ' J, ' l,; '""- dub has planned a f or th* Advawemem^f^ience 1 Thi" 
•Evidently our editor and business manager got somethin R of Mass. state College, [ 8 now mak-j r,jli , " ' :''"'" for •' debating club trip meeting, which will be held «n [*- 



C0NNELL CONDUCTS 
COLLEGE BROADCAST 



-■ A petition foi the eatabliahinenl "i 

Broadcasts Scheduled the National Council meeting al In 

. diunapolin in connection with annual 



Coll\ 



ention in Chicago beside.-, Ideas. <>r maybe that was enough, 



inu a success < 



if a feature on a Sa1 l " ll "' s " u,h l " "dart on Friday, April 



ibei !•> will con dder t he confli ma 



urday afternoon radio program over I ' a '"' li,st iml1 ' Saturday, April '■'. tiofl of the granting ,.f an active 

\n editorial in the Whcaton News announces that a Review Period WTAG and the Red Network of sa we ^ as a home schedule to include chaptei al Al. s. C. Dr. William II 

are for final exams has been approved and granted by the faculty. Nl!r - The program entitled "Campus tw ° debates with Amherst College, Davis, prealdent of the Snciet) of 

on to mention a certain mature responsibility which goes with this Capers" features his "News of the Al Swiren, manager, a uneed to- the Sigma Xi ilul. on thifl campus 

closing the editorial was this; "The rest is up to us!" We para u,rk "" the Campus" a digest of ' ,|ay - ' ' i,is >«'•"'> squad la one of the will be the official delegate from the 

it, sleep in the dorms, not in public. important happenings on the nation's lll ^'' st ever and the reputation of college. 

college campuses. tlu ' toam Is increasing in southern For six \ears the SocletJ uf the 

m . 1 1 ii . i ■ • • ... ... Hisrri/.tn ■!*; ... 1,1 ,1 i... .1. i ... 



\ feature writer in the Mt. Holyoke News throws suine light on th. 
..I' ancient Illue Laws that formerly governed their conduct. < m< 



Mr. Council got his idea while still 

,U: "No member of this se 1 is expected to have any intimate J"£«J" ^l-'stl 'fl.cu.ty "and now J£J ™ J?*^ ****** <" 

ia bringing word of science, art. and ' K man) last year. 

the question to be debated this land accomplishment bj means 
j year is Resolved: That the National meetings, conferences, and by ipoi 



: acquaintances unless they be returned missionaries or agents !, D " n * m * vv " r<l "' ■«««. ■«. 
e benevolent society." Boy! There is a school that has see., changes. : "" a " ^""w* to the air. 

Newall Lecture on 



districts as evidenced by the increaa Sigma X, has been organized on this 
ed nu.iii.ri oi invitations received thiajcampua aa a club, and there are at 

present thirty-eight members, its ob 
ject Is to further scientific thought 



•all this progress, we call it madness. 



mith College girls seem to be a bit tetched in the head to us. 

up of them, China Sympathizers, are boycotting silk stockings because 

of the raw silk used in U. S. comes from Japan. Please, girls don't 

the thing too far, lest you find yourselves without panties, etceteras. 

veiling gowns. 



Labor Relations Hoard ahould be en 
powered to enforce aribitration in ail 



soring public a. Idle.,. i bj leaders in 
the various fields of science. The for 



industrial disputes. The team will de mal petition for the establishment of 

i. _ A 1 .*. m m. — 



Nativity Paintings) bat * • **■ 

Delta question. 



Charles Edward Newall. President 

f Massachusetts School of Art, gave 

A news story in The Brown Daily Herald gives us an idea. "Open- a " interesting illustrated lecture this 



.. season of Monday afternoon movies, the Providence Film Societ) 
present "The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse," starring Rudolph 



morning in convocation, illustrating 
paintings of the Nativity. Musical Be- 



And still the controversy rages as to where the expression "pitching 
nally started. The Tulane Hulahaloo' and the Notre Dame publica- 
Sre left in the fray. Since peace is too pacific, we would like to know 
-tailed the expression "nogging," and what does it mean. 



mo. This society also plans to show classics like "Julius Ceasar." | l,,<ti "" s pbi.ved by Mr. Frank II. 

Birth of a Nation," etc. Students of Brown ami Pembroke are to be Stratton furnished an atmopahere 

1 FREE. What we need in Amherst is a Film Society. suitable to the occasion. The slides 

were very beautiful and the coin 
position in line and color of the vari- 
ous masterpieces and their message 
and Influence were well appreciated. 
President Albert N. Jorgensen «>f 
I Connecticut state College is to be the 
... . „ ,, B . , _ „ , speaker at Convocation on December 

rhe Springfield student column, Collateral Readings, has the right ... Preside,,, Jorgensen received hi 
I. wit: "Men like women to be like a cigarette warm, slender, a„<l i:..\. degree fro,,, Co,. College and his 
they Should sat.sfy-give a lift-thoy should not irritate. Finally. U.A. and Ph.D. from the University 
like them to be easily discarded- The men don't want ,,f [ owa . He has held various position', 



tn burn up. 



EDITORIAL 

i tntinued front /'./,i;i J 

The question arises, however, whether the proposed uni 



as principal, superintend, professor 
and director of educational admin 
tration, and he is the author of aev- 
eiai educational monographs. He has 
oi en the president of Connecticut 






.^ .,*.v,. ........ ,,.,,-v.., uwin.n.1, HUCUICI 1.1 IC |M <l|H).-M'll 111)1- ,■■■ t .,. 

is tt. be a university in fact, or merely a hollow shell of State CoHe ** sJ nce 1935. 
y. If this university is to oiler greater educational facilitie 
commonwealth, its place is not in Boston which has neither 
location to its credit, nor any sort of effective nucleus 
which to build a University of Massachusetts. The present 






illege not only oilers a central location but an established 



l>ping of all kinds done at 
home. Tel. !»(!()- 1{ 



Shulton Toiletries 

including 

Early American 
Soaps - - Cologne 

- Toilet Water 



tion and reputation around which to build a university. 
ere is also at M. S. ('. unlimited room for physical expansion. 
If, on the other hand, the purpose of establishing a uni- 
in Boston, is to create a state institution "in theory." 
"institution" will in no way provide additional educational 
3 for the citizens of the Commonwealth. The University 
probably be a loose, far-flung organization of state teachers 
•:' already in existance, and the "university" will probably, 
located in Commissioner Reardon's office in the state Mouse. Talcums 
II We are to have a "University of Massachusetts" which 
mean anything, its place is here in Amherst. The people Make-up and Keepsake Box 

the Commonwealth are looking more and more toward the 

' College for service and broad educational opportunities 

by no other state educational instiution. A real university Miss Cutlers Gift Shot 

Massachusetts, superimposed upon Massachusetts Slate Col- 
ill he welcomed by the people of the State. 
Here at M. S. C. we have not only the educational nucleus. 
a beautiful site for a University campus, not only the 
lor physical expansion, but above all the desire for a State 
1 i -ity. 

The founding of a University anywhere else in the state 
f »"W he an injustice to the students and alumni of the College. 



The tentative schedule for the 
Southern trip is as follows: 

April I Uhler College, Trenton. 

New Jersey 

April 2 University .» f Pennsyl- 
vania, (probably over the 

radio) 
April :: Sunday to be spent in 

Washington 
April i University of Richmond, 

Virginia 

April ;» .North Carolina State Col 

lege, Raleigh 
April <'» Roanoke College, Salem, 

Virginia 
April 7 Randolph Ma, on College, 

A ihland, \ Irginia 
April 8 Rutgers University, New 

Brunswick, New Jersey 
April 8 Return 

An innovation this year in the bona' 

program is the plan to have two team 

with Amherst College both here and 

■ on \, edne daj , January 19. At 

thi beginning of second nemeater the 

• Will debate A. I. C. on the col 

radio program al Springfield. A 1 

th ai li tie team has been invited to 

■• •''•' •' : several Ni w England <li 
tricl colleges, due to limited bud| et, 
the home schedule will be limited. 

The men on the squad are: John 
Hoar '38; Alfred Swircn '38; l,a.. 

retire Levi Iisn.i '3gj George lllody '39; 

I i ard Levin ':::»; Albeit Sullivan 

■!<<: Dean Te, )V '40; Fletcher I'routy 

'40; Prank Pox '41; Harold Scollin 

'li ; Edwin Levitt '41. 



a chapter on this campus has ahead) 
been made, and has been approved 

by the executive council of Sigma 
Xi. 

Past year (he Hoard of Visitors 
carefully inspected the laboratories. 
equipment, and research records of 
the faculty and finally approved M, 

s. C. as having fulfilled all the re 

<|llire. ne.it , „[ the National Cu.icil 



The College Store 

NORTH COLLEGE 

STUDENT SUPPLIES 

Soda Fountain 

Lunch Counter 
Banners, Pennants and 

Souvenirs 

Sunday Night Supper it 
Special Prices 




W I M- ! I Rtll III I - 



GRIDIRON INN 

Regular Meals 
Booth Service 

special Sunday Night 
Suppers 



JAMES A. LOWELL 

BOOKSELLER 

Dollar Books for Young and Old 

I0MNIBUS VOLUMES 




Hi MYSTERY hook 
Kdgar Wallace 

OMNIBUS or CRIME 

Dorothy Savers 

1 < VANCE WEEK-END 

S, s. Van Dine 

IE CHAN'S CARAVAN 

DOOR OMNIBUS 

irl Edward White 

COUNTRY OMNIBUS 

es i >. Curw 1 



KOLA AND HIS TIME 

by Joseph son 

PERSONAL HISTORY 

by Sheean 

20811 JOKES, TOASTS AND 
ANECDOTES 

STANDARD CONCERT GUIDE 

MARKS OP A CLEAR MIND 
by Wiggin 

ADVENTURES IN THE ARCTIC 
by Montgomery 

PARODY ANTHOLOGY 

by Carolyn Wells 



ITS LIKE THEY 
PROBABLY TOLD 
YOU AT HOME- • 

\()[-\) BETTER START THINKING ABOUT WHAT YOU'RE GO 
1NG TO GIVE AUNT HEPZIBAH AND LITTLE COUSIN STINKY 

For CHRISTMAS. YOU mighl give Cousin S. the wallet you got 
la t year if you're sure he didn't give it to you, and Aunt H. might 
be appeased with the little dish marked Souvenir of Asbury Park 
— but how would you like it? 

Probably the good Aunt could struggle along without a subscription 
to Esquire and the boy Stinky would be as well oir without Candid 
Shots of the female Figure but W« are fairly bursting With notions 

for gifts of Propriety and Taste. 

There is no need to %'< to Tiiiany's with the Jeffery Amherst Book- 
shop right here in Amher>t. 

P. S. And about those Christmas Cards — 

JEFFERY AMHERST BOOKSHOP 



rui.-sAi.. dec .ii 

All the warmth, tenderne and 
beaut] of the book the whole 

•' "i Id ha • Had and rejoiced 
over . . . 

KHiRLEl TEMPLE 

in 

44 II E I I) I" I 

with .lean Hei (holt \ltl:u 

Treachei 
Co lln 

You'll find new way of I 
"DANGER, LOVE AT WORK" 
with Ann Sothem Jack Hale) 
Edward Everett Norton Mar) 

Roland 

Al. o. \Ys\, f the D 



SI N.-MON.-I | |;s.. DEI . V7 

WILLI \m row Ki.i, 
MYRNA LOT 

"DOUBLE 
WfcDMING" 

ph. 

MARCH OF TIME 

Spo.i,. "Decathlon champ " 

Popt • I'.lthe \e U 



U r.li.. DEC. h 

SI 25.00 

BANK AN 1RD 

Matinee and Evening 
| Sign a Proxy Card. You dn nod 
i\> I-, be present to win. 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECKMBKK 2, 19:$7 



Trees Planted In Accord With 
Proposed Development Scheme 



CtJtt) NtjTtS 



Many Tries Moved To West 
Side of Campus 



SOPRANO 



There ha.~ been some discussion and 
criticism with regard to the two trees 
recently were planted near 1 1 1 « ■ walk 
on the lawn of the Goodell Library. 
While they may appear out o£ place 
at present, they arc pari of a scheme 
for proposed development in front 
,,f the Old Chapel. In the future mow 
trees will lie planted, as soon as the 
plans an- completed. Under this 
scheme, presented by Dr. Baker, a 

certain number of trees will he plant- 
ed each year. The Grounds Depart- 
ment has already set 33 trees this 
fall, including oaks, maples, and elms. 
They have been distributed entirely 
on the west side of the campus. 

It has been found necessary to cut 
d..wn several valuable old trees in 
thi' vicinity of the Physical Education 
Building. These trees died because of 
ears running over their roots, thus 
depriving them of both air and mois- 
ture. The Calcium-chloride put on the 
load before it was tarred also had 
its effect. 

The Campus [Manning Committee 
recently suggested two new parking 
spaces for the use of the memhers of 
the i-ll Club. One site suggested was 
the old cellar-hole to the north of 
North College. The other site was the 
vacant lot west of South College 
parking space. The Supt. of Grounds 

and others are opposed to using the 
old cellar-hole, due to the fact that 
it would reduce the play area of the 
Cluh houses and would al.-o make un- 
sightly what is now a beautiful spot. 
It has been suggested by the Supt. 
of Grounds that this cellar-hole he 
tilled and regraded, and Riven over 
entirely to the 4-H Cluh for recrea- 
tion. The play-ground and remaining 
area which i.- covered with small trees 
would he developed into a small shady 
picnic ground. Stone arches and tables 
would he placed in the grove. The 
traffic around North College, which 
i- even now a problem, would be in- 
creased if the new parking space were 

placed where tile old cellar hole is. 

11,,, week the tieid by the pond 

on the front campUS has heen being 

plowed. The field has not been plowed 

since lS'.to, and ha- heen roUgh and 

| n very poor condition for the past 
few years. Oats and grass seed will 
be sowed next spring. The oats will 
i„. ,m before commencement leaving 
the field at least partially green. It 
is necessary that this tield he plowed 
because the college needs more hay. 
According to some latN or order no 
hay may he bought hy the college 
farm. All must !>•■ raised on the farm. 



Did You Kmt Try Our 




HELEN JEPSON 

COMMUNITY CONCERT 

Continued l><">i Page l 

Miss Jepsoii's appearance here will 
afford to many who are already famil- 
iar with her voice on the radio the 
opportunity to hear her in person. 



CONVERSATION-PIECE 

Continued from Pttg* l 

Doone, did you have a nice 
Thanksgiving? Oh. Dolly, 1 have 
so much to tell you! 

"Cuess who I saw yesterday'.' 
Well, when I got home. Mother 
and I went right downtown. I 
had to no to the Library to return 
a hook for my brother, and there 
was Freddy Smith — 56 miles 
from home. He was looking up 
some material for his Marketing 
term (taper (it's due the day af- 
ter we ^et hack) and then at 
night he was going to some kind 
of fraternity get-together down- 
town. 

Goldberg Urges "Live 
And Let Live" Theme 



I Open House 

freshman women and transfers will 
he divided into the following groups 
for visiting the various sororities. 
Bach house is closed except during the 
hours scheduled for that house. 
Thursday, Dec. 2. 1937 
Group I. Rose B. Agamba* 
through Margaret Ev« 
erson 

Croup II. France.- Field through 
Marion Millet 

Croup III. Barbara Morehouse 

through Dorothy Voii- 
land and transfers 

Visiting Schedule 

Thursday, Dec. 2, 1937 

Alpha Lambda Mu, Group 1, 6:60- 
7:o0 j). m; Group III. 7;50-8:SQ p. m.; 
Croup 11, 8:80-9:30 p. m. 

Phi Zeta, Group II, 6:60-7:30 p. m.; 
Croup I, 7:5()-8:oO p. m.; Croup III, 
6:30-9:30 p. m. 

Sigma Beta Chi, Group III, 6:60-7:80 
p. m.; Croup II, 7:50-8::50 p. m; 
Croup I, 8:30-9:30 p. m. 
Friday, Dec. 3, 1937 

1. Open rushing from 8:00 a. m. 
to n:<)<) p. m. 

2. No invitations for Friday shall 
be issued before 8:00 a. m. 

Closed Date 

1. Saturday, Dec. 4 from 6:30 p. 
m. to 10:30 p. m, 

2. Open rushing only during these 
hours. 

3. AH invitations shall be submit- 
ted to Mrs. Broughton by 8:00 
a. m. Saturday. 

4. All replies must be returned to 
designated boxes in the office of 
the Abbey hy 12 noon. 

Silence Period 

From 10:80 !>• '». Saturday, Dec. 5 
to 6:00 p. m. Sunday, sorority women 
and Freshman shall ohserve strict 
silence. 
Kidding 

1. All Freshman women shall meet 
upstairs in the Memorial Building at 
:',:oo p. m. to designate choices. 

2. Sororities shall personally in- 
form Freshman women whom they 
have pledged at 5:00 p. m. Sunday, 



Collegian Receiver Pleased 

By First Collegiate Review 



THK MASS ACH IS KITS COLUBGIAN, Till KSDAY. BSCUUUEB 2. 1937 



"Kl DDICOKK" 

There will he a meeting of 

all students who are interested 
in trying out for this year's 
production of the Gilbert and 
Sullivan operetta "Kuddigoie" 
tomorrow afternoon, December 
.'!, at 4:30 in the Memorial 
building. 

At this meeting the various 
parts will be outlined, some of 
the music played, and appoint- 
ments will be made for individ- 
ual tryouts. Time will thus be 
allowed for becoming familiar 
with the parts before actually- 
trying out. All assignments to 
parts will be made before the 
Christmas holidays. 



Bact Club 



Dec 



tinnounceimnts 



Home Made 



Cookies. Cakes, Kc lairs. Cream P«fi 



Brownies, Pattie Shells, etc. 



Lunches and Dinner* of Distinction. 



Excellent Service 



"It is a great event when an indi- 
vidual, a BOCiety ( or a nation substi- 
tutes the idea of "live and let live" 
for the moie natural instincts of kill- 
ing and persecuting," asserted Dr. 
Maxwell I. Goldberg in his address 
•Humility and Tolerance" at the Ve 
pers Service on Sunday, November 2!. 

Dr. Goldberg ponded out as land- 
marks of tolerance the biblical pas- 
sage in which the prophet Micah ap- 
p, ;,!.- t,. "man" instead of to Israel 
alone, and another passage from the 
Religio Medici in which Sir Thomas 
Browne expresses his own great tol- 
erance for all peoples anil races. 

A tolerance devoid of an underly- 
ing {spiritual motive, he felt, was In- 
adequate, for: "Tolerance, in order to 
he given full fruition, must arise 
from humility. Unless it has this 
base, it may he employed in its I 
: .i ••use of pride and of indifference." 



Christmas Hazaar! 

An opportunity to do your Christ- 
mas shopping early is being afforded 
hy the christian Federation on Fri- 
day, December 10 from 1<» a. m. un- 
til 5:30 p. m. when the Fed. is spon- 
soring a Christmas Bazaar at the Ab- 
bey Center. 

Refreshments are to he served from 
2 to 4 p. m. in the afternoon. 
Intermit. Club 

The International Relations Cluh 
will meet in the Bowditch 4-11 Lodge 
next Tuesday evening, Decemhei 7, 
at 7 ..'clock. The speaker will he Prof. 
Laurence Packard of Amherst Col 
lege. He will .-peak on the subject, 
"England and the Far Fast." All stu- 
dents and faculty invited. 
Women's Glee Cluh 

There will he a rehearsal of the 

Women's Glee cluh at x p. m. Thurs- 
day evening in Room 114. Stockbridge. 

i 'lease he prompt. 
Orchestra 

There will he orchestra rehearsal 

Wednesday evening at 8 in the Me- 
morial Building. 

(. ntinued • n Pjgt n 



Bacteriology Club 

At the last meeting of the Bac- 
teriology Club, Prof. Freeman of the 
Chemistry Department gave a talk 
on "Some Chemical Aspects of Vi- 
ruses." 

Following the meeting refresh- 
ments were served. At the business 
meeting, President Robert Rustigan 
announced that membership is open 
to all student who are or have been 
taking bacteriology courses Plans for 
a winter party are to be discussed 
at the next meeting. 

'Cellist, Pianist 

Present Concerts 

Richard Lorleberg, violoncellist, and 

his sister Crete von Bayer, pianist, 
will appear at the College in a series 
of informal concerts and discussions 
on Monday and Tuesday, December 
13 and 14, according to an announce- 
ment from the music committee. They 
will close their visit with a formal 
concert Tuesday evening. 

Richard I.orloherg was horn in 
Hanover, Germany, and studied under 
his father, celebrated 'cellist of the 
Royal Theater there. Later he was a 
student in the Leipzig Conservatory 
under Prof. Julius Klengel, one of 
Germany's most famous 'cellists, and 
played for several years in the 
Cewandhaus Orchestra under Prof. 
Arthur Xikisch. He then became a 
member of the music faculty of the 
University of Virginia. Today he lives 
in Washington, D. C, teaching, ap- 
pearing on radio programs and con- 
ceit tours. 



Striking — the only word t 
cribe the cover of the Autumi 
Brat issue of the Collegiate i; »,, ., 

the new magazine incorporal 
erary, feature, and photograp 

terial from thirty-eight Nov. 
land colleges. The modern leti. 
blue and black on an oran. 
brown background is uniqu 
pleasing to the reader's eye. 
After reading through the i 
is evident that the editorial b 
the Collegiate Review had 
good job, but were far far fi 
fection. The contents are divided 
three parts: Literary, News, and i 
tures. Photographs from variou 
leges are grouped at the end ■ • 
magazine; if these photograph* 
been inserted between the I 
and news sections, they would 
formed a more pleasant and 
interlude for the reader. 

Table of Contents Scored 
Most noticeable was the far- 
author's names and colleges were men- 
tioned only in the table of content! 
Thus, it is necessary to continuously 
ruffle the pages back and forth • 
order to determine who wrote wha; 
The editors may have planned I 
have Collegiate Review readers mem- 
orize the table of contents, but the 
names and colleges of author 
their contributions would be much 
more efficient and useful. 

The literary department was far 
ly good. Ruth Adams' essay "T 
Know and To Re Known," whi. 
pea red in last semester's Colleman 
Quarterly, an a short story hy 1; 
aid Stephenson of Tufts were eat 
the outstanding pieces of Work 
Unique was a sketch in French b] 
J. Francis Rittner of Assumpti 
The poetry definitely showed Uk 
modern generation touch: "Gesto 
over a Crave" ..."... hollow-eyi 
shelves" ..."... here with 
dead." A particular poem. "Taj 
I Parallels," was exceptional in its e 
'act geometric construction and 
of capital letters. 

Dated Material 
The News section (which i: 
Sports) was handicapped sadly b) ' 
fact that most of the material «* 

dated. A quarterly magazine 
avoid as much dated material 
Bible, since interest in these t 
is bound to lag hy the time tl 
appears; more generalities about I 

campUS life at the different > 

Continued on 1' 



College 
Candy Kitchen 



M 



Eat at lh«' 

STUDENT 
'Off Cam/MLs 

CAFETERIA 

Meali i i -i daily from 7 a. m. 

to M:.,d p. m. 

Special Priced Menus for Break 
fa -. Dinner and Supper 

•Kiel ■'« Meal Ticket and Save" 

11 Phillips Street 



1938 
DESK CALENDARS AND 

Diaries 

With a 1938 Desk Calendar 
balance of 1937 Free. 

A. J. HASTINGS 

Newsdealer & Stationer 



AFTER THANKSGIVING — WHAT? 

Why CHRISTMAS of course 
and we have a wonderful assortment of 

ELECTRICAL GOODS — RADIOS 

KITCHEN APPLIANCES 

TOOLS and HUNTING MATERIALS 

TOYS SCHOOL LUNCH BOXES 

Something For Every Member of the 

Family 

T 

THE MUTUAL PiSSS CO. 



35 So. Pleasant St. 



Amherst, Mass 



ADIRONDACK WATERPROOF POPLIN SKI PARKAS 

Well made and practical. Navy or White $5.50 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



MAI I HI SIS 



Seven Lettermen Are Among Candidates For Basketball Squad 



year's State basketball team 

material, experience, and 

necessary to make it one 

best clubs in New England. 

the fact that Fred Sievers, 

ison's regular guard* will be 

I second semester with a foot- 
iry, the Maroon will show the 
I talent that has trod the local 
Kc the great undefeated team 
paced by Lou Hush, who was 
to the All-Eastern live, and 
joe Lojko. 
( oach Hill Frigard had a good 
[,uim last year; lie has the same 
matt rial this season with the ex- 
ception of '37 captain, Lefty Barr 
a hot -cold forward. On paper this 
year's club should cut a wide path 
through -New England basket- 
hall circles. The only factor that 
can Keep the '38 State quintet 
from a good record will be the 
men on the team, themselves. As 
evidenced by the recent grid sea- 
.oii. the will to train and take 
■ports seriously has been lacking 
here at State College. To finish 

the year with a good record the 
Maroon club will have to defeat 
Mcfa teams as Boston I'niversity, 
Amherst. Worcester Tech, Conn. 
State, Springfield, and Rhode Is- 
land. These clubs are the ranking 
quintets in this section and it 
will take a physically tit squad 
made up of athletes with more 
personal drive than was demons- 
trated . at all times, by some 
numbers of the grid team. 

i ;k h Prigard will have a team 

!■:. up of many memhers of the 

I squad, at least one of whom 

refused to take football seriously. It 

oped that the severe disciplinary 

easures used by Coach Caraway 

luring the grid season will be evi- 

iii the conduct of the hoop can- 

, lates. If the example is ignored, 

rever, this department would like 

see Prigard follow the Caraway 

pattern and sacrifice all chances of 

I season by weeding out all 

i.vi i- who will not train. 

To Captain Ed C/elusniak will 
fan. along with the honor of 
beadJBf. a State team, the re- 
sponsibility of leading the squad. 
I lie example of the captain will, 
loi the most part, be followed by 
the rest of the team. Ed showed 
est >«>ar that he was a great 
player; this year his ability to 
lead will face the acid test. 
Hie squad has already suffered two 



HOCKEY CANDIDATES 
WILL REPORT TODAY 



HEADS HOCKEY TEAM 



Boston College Is On State 

Schedule For First 

Time in Years 



Coach Lorin Hall will 



call out can- 
didates for the State hockey team 
this afternoon in the cage to pre- 
pare for one ot the most active sched- 
ules in the history of the sport at this 
college. Heading the list of candi- 
dates will be Captain Hill Bullock 
while other lettermen returning in- 
clude Crawford Adams, Norm Lin- 
den, John Lavrakas. Dave Mildram, 
George N'iden, Dick Towle, Don Kayo, 
and Cliff Morey. 

For the first time in recent sport 
history of State College, the Maroon 
will meet Boston College when the 
Newton team visits Amherst Janu- 
ary 20 for a game on the College 
pond. 

The first week of practice wil be 
spent conditioning for the outdoor 
work that will begin as soon as the 
rink is ready for use. 

The team will make four trips and 
play four home games. The trips will 
carry Coach Hall's charges to Schen- 
ectady to face Union, to Clinton, N'ew 
York the next night to meet Hamil- 
ton, to West Point on January 15 
where the annual game with Army 
will be played and to Providence 
where State will face Brown. 

The Schedule 
January 

5 New Hampshire h 




CAPTAIN BILL BULLOCK 

STATE RELAY TEAM 
SEEKS NEW RUNNERS 



CAPTAIN ED CZELUSNIAK LEADS MAROON 
QUINTET IN PR ACTICE F OR MIDDLEBURY 

Twenty-Five Men Have Reported to Coach Wilho Frigard at Cage 

With Fran and Fred Kiel, John Bush, Stan Zelazo 
and John Bemben standouts 

ROGERS SEES TOUGH 
YEAR FOR NATAT0RS 



With his rank 

graduation last 

looking with a gloomy »•>•« 
seven-meet schedule carded 
natators. 



With a nucleus of live lettermen 

from last year and two from the 
year before, Coach Wilho Prigard 
started to mold his i < * : ; t varsity baa 
ketbail team from the twenty five man 
squad which turned out for the first 

practice last Monday. The season 
opens December 16 against .Middle- 
bury. 

Leading the senior lettermen are 
i heavily depleted by Captain Eddie Cseluaniak at forward 
year, Joe Rogers is Fred Rid who was ;tw;u ,|, (| ,,„. 



state Swimming Coach (lives 
Gloomy Statement About 

Coming Season 



at 



the 
bis 



Biggest blow to the chances of tin- 
local tankmen was the graduation of 
Co-captains Chick Cutter and Jim 
Hodder. Cutter's brilliant perform- 
ances in the U2ii and I In Ire.' style 

[events, and Hodder's work in the 

Gua Guenard Is Only Man Hack ! l,,, ' ast -atroke kept the Maroon in the 

running all the way in each of |;,st 
year's meets. 



From Last Season's 
Squad 



nunc 



7 


Union 


at Schenectady 


X 


Hamilton 


at Clinton 


1 1 


Brown 


at Providence 


13 


A. I. C. 


home 


!., 


Army 


at West Point 


18 


Northeastern 


home 


20 


Boston College 


home 



With 



HOOP MANAGERS 

-VII Sophomores wishing to try- 
out for assistant manager of the 
basketball team should see vars- 
ity manager William Ferguson, 
his afternoon at the Physical Ed- 
ucation Huilding. If it is impos- 
sible to see Ferguson in the af- 
ternoon he can be reached at the 
I'heta Chi house. 



HARRIERS CELEBRATE 

State's successful varsity harriers 
enjoyed a banquet as the guests of 

blows With the loss of Sieves Coach and Mrs. Llewellyn Derby at 
Sophomore star, Al Smith. The Manse, Northampton Thursday 

former Newton High captain, evening, November is. At the eloae 

lured En the Conn. State loot- ,,f the dinner Captain Ne.lamc pre- 
ime and may !.ot see any ec- seated them with an appropriate gift 
r the Fr.gardmen this year, with the Compliments of the team 



pu Abdu Scores in First Period to Give 
Tufts 7-0 Win Over State As Season Knds 



R the only touchdown of the 

lalfway through the fust peri- 

!i "' Tufts Jumbos held their nar- 

'ii for three periods to de- 

Statesmen 7-0 in the Anal 

8 season on Saturday, Nov. 
imni Field. 



Morey 

State's 

ground 
series of 



the short kick-off 
i1 eight yards to 

failing to gain any 

'he line on two 

•Wbj kicked to Collier who 

he hall to Tufts :!«». Mak- 

I their heavy line on the 

■I Raid, Sheehan reeled off 
on iwo spinner plays and 

<■'■ got away to state's it 

■ kick formation. Collier 

'I to Sweeney on the In 

ter carried to the .",J. An- 

1 allied to the I I, but here 

ked four attempted passes 

posseaaioa. of the ball. 
Ihik to gain any ground, 
ed out on state's 26, Col- 

"P two yards on a fake 

Rnd Sheehan made seven 

'" spinners, and then Ab- 

»ff left tackle for Is yardl 

1 Tufts. Collier passed to 

kick formation for the 



State came right back and carried 
the kick-off from their own °.L' to 
Tufts six. Nidefl and Towle did most 
of the carrying with Towle carrying 

live times out seven in bringing the 
ball from Tufts 27 to the six, but on 

the first play of the second quarter 
Santucci fumbled and Day recovered 

for Tufts on the three yard line. 
Starting from Tufts thirty, Santucci 
and Towle picked up three first 
downs, but Santucci was stopped on 

the fourth down inches Prom the goal- 
line. 

The kicking of George N'iden was 
the feature of the game. He averaged 
about •">•") yards with the rain soake 
ball and his coffin corner placement 
Were sensational. 

The lineup: 



only (Jus Guenard returning, 
Coach L. L. Derby is faced with the 
hard task of rebuilding the State 
one-mile relay team for fa 
winter showings in the Boston 
Knights of Columbus and the Boston 
Athletic Association indoor meets at 

the Beaton Garden. 

The three other regulars on last 
year's squad, Captain Ted Thacker, 
Fred Whittemore and James Dobby 
along with alternate, Hob Couhig, 

were all members of th,. ,-lass of 1!»::7. 
To build a strong team, Derby is 
faced with the problem of trying to 
make over runners who specialize in 
Other distances into quarter-rnilers or 
to try ami mould hi. Sophomore can- 
didates into a strong unit. Heading 
the sophs are Bob Joyce and Kd 
Rossman, outstanding sprint stars on 
last season's freshman team. Joyce 
ran in both the hurdles and in the 
outdoor relay races and showed prom 
ises of being varsity material. If 
Rossman can continue to improve at 
the rate he did last year these two 

men should join Guenard at the start 

ing line. 

For (he other position Coach Der- 
by may press Captain Mike Little, a 
half-miler into service. Little has a 
long stride and a powerful sprint 
that would go a long ways into mak- 
ing tlie grade. 



in 



Rogers' club this year will be head 
ed by Captain Dean Rounds, who hai 
performed well in the backstroke al 
fall, and should have no trouble 
iriual j reeumiBg his high place in intercol- 
legiate swimming circles when the 
season is under way. 

The Maroon mentor is counting 
heavily on two sophomore flashes, 
George Litis, and Roy Morse in the 
free style sprints. Henry Salmela, a 
junior, is considered to | )( . the best 
diver the Statesmen have since .\| 
Hovey showed his wares from the lo- 
cal Springboard four years ago. Sal- 
mela is also a powerful sprinter, and 
may see some action in the fifty, 
though since this event directly pre 
cedes the dives, Rogers will prob- 
ably use him only when a few points 

are precious. Another free-styler, 

Gardner Anderson, looks good, and 
should do a lot in the 100, 220, and 

Jin. 



MANY I ROSH REPORT 
FOR WINTER SPORTS 



Basketball Has Most Candidates 

Followed By Track, Hockey 

And Swimming 



DEPARTMENT OFFERS 
OFFICIATING CLASS 

Sidney Kauffman Will Teach a 

Course For Basketball 

Officials 



TUFTS 




M. S. C. 


Dodwell 


le 


Rttdge 


Zimm.'ui 


It 


Sievers 


Russell 


lg 


Linden 


Day 


c 


Edward 


l.dwards 


ig 


Houghton 


Sherry 


rt 


Blomberg 


Pearson 


re 


storey 


Collier 


qh 


Irzyk 


Sweeney 


lh!. 


Towle 


Abdu 


rhb 


N'iden 


Sheehan 


fb 


Stel 



Due to repeated requests from 

small towns in the vicinity of the 
college for competent officials to handle 
basketball games, Sidney \v. KaurT 
man of the Physical Education de 
partmenl will give a course in ban 
ketbail officiating this winter. 

The course will carry no credit-, 
since it will be given solely for the 
benent of those attending. My means 
d lectures and practical experienci 
n intramural games, Kauffman will 
prepare the group for the National 
Basketball Officials' examination. 

This examination, which will he giv- 
'ii here at the college by the exam 

Ining board, is Doth written and prac- 
tical, and since most candidates slip 
up on the written examination, Kauff 
man will supplement a study of old 
examinations with a study of the 
rules ami possible situations that 
arise during play. 

The class will meet twice a week, 

at the group's convenience, ami will 
not take the examination until every 
one is thoroughly ready. Student- in 
terested in being certified as Ns 
tional Basketball officials should see 
Kauffman this week. 



Following a brief lull at Thanks- 
giving recess, freshmen winter ath- 
letics will be well under way next 
week, with 175-odd yearling men tak- 
ing part in basketball, winter track, 
hockey, boxing, wrestling, winter- 
sports, and swimming. 

The complete roster: 

n.-i-i,. ii.mII : AjauriiM, AIIm, \ , \ ,• 

iiiirhm. Ehtrdwafl, Samoa, Bwrnuon, Staler, 
Ii|imIi-.ii. H i . >.• I ■< ». id, hit,,-, Gotten, Gurtia, v., 
hand I-. Drew, Flni* iu, In. torn . !....• 
Friedman, (tarftowit, Goooh, Goodwill, W.. 

'•"■■'I'",. I.. Ha?** ii. .n. Hmdrlekaon, ll I. 

C, Howard, B„ Rowland, Jacklmctya, 
Jacobwm, Jowphaon. K.n.i. Btavanaky, Knn- 
l...ni. Lester, Lotow, Mailer, McCarthy, 
M. ■•!. Mil.-. M i in. n. Naatri, Melaon, N 
iiI.i|hhi-, Pacoeha, Pareyen, Para, Retaltlrk, 
lioiH-kwood, Shnnker, Silverman, Sin 
>.■.-. Bteinfaurat, Biyler, Bawaluk, i 
lor, R. It., Twible, Vautrain, Viewe**, Walsh, 
Williams, Witt, K.. Witt, K.. Yanow, '■■ 

u Ii ■•• i rack : Ami, , ... . lialey, Bak 

Iti i i ■ , III ■■ . . I'... i i. , . |: ., ■ ■. i 

' ui H-. Ii . Pox, i randssn, PuHer, \ . (,.«»i 
win. C., Hamel, Haskell, Hay ward, ll 

K i M ■:• Malcolm, Morytko, 

' ' ' onnoi Proc s. hi riki . i. Smith. 

i Souls, Stewart, .1 . Stewart, .1 it . Sherr, 
w 

II... ' . . ■ \\ kroyd, Hai . i:. nnstl P.. 
| i .ir i ton, l'.i» .. I >....!. \ . Dnndi ... 

"" k ' ' ■ i ilk r, W., le, Haltoran, John- 

• K • • i i . nil ■. . Later, Ix-.mln. 
MeKown. Pali ■ -. Powi i a, Pi aslrk, I:. • d 
Wo iffn, Srolltn, Sti ■ ■ •• raylor, i; i 

B" Mt: Baker, I I .i . k. i. 

)••>. Lemma, Miiimn, Morrlsnn. 

• ■ i bWtt, Brasdoti, Brow 

I'" . < ..in.. Drew, I' , Khu i b*r, Prank, 

'. im.'iii. Honk), Hathaway, h 
Kaidan, km,-. II.. Kurajawli I. .o. |^,,i,_ 
■ii.l. M < ill mi. Pardee, Putney, Mefeattbm, 

Rodi u i i; i iii.,,,,. Wal 

u "•-.■• ,.., . \n, ,, ,, || ,|,|,-, ,,| \|, . 

'.' " "■">. «»i.. ■ Hi!,,, Slmpami, Van- 
Mi •• . Slattei \ , Wa 



George Richards Memorial ('up last 

spring For his outstanding and improv- 
ed playing at the center position, 
and .John Hush who, playing his 
second year- at guard, was awarded 
the Samuel I!. Samuels Cup for foul 
shooting. Fred Sievers. who has play 
ed varsity guard for two years, will 
be out until after Christmas with in 

arm injury. Rounding out the senior 

group are I'aul I'utnam at forward 
and Carl Hokina at center both of 
whom saw much service last year 
but were awarded letters the vear 
before. Hob Rustigian and Frank 
siosihski are two other seasoned 

seniors. 

The only junior letterman is Stan 
Zelazo, high scoring guard. Fran 
Kiel, John Bemben, and Frank South- 
wick are other juniors, however, win 
saw a great deal of action last year. 

Bemben, who played forward last 
year, will probably be shifted to guard 
with Bush ami Zelazo until Fred 
Sievers returns, and Fran Kiel will 
round out the forward line with hi, 

brother Pred at center- and Eddie 
Czelusniak \.\ Bldridge who played 
forward last year was operated on 
for appendicitis last Fridaj nighl and 
will not In- <>ut for some time, hirl 
Herb Click, high scoring forward at 
Kimball Union Academy three years 

ago, has reported for practice. Other 
juniors are Barrett and Calvin, for- 
wards. 

This year's game will be greatly 

speeded up with the abolition of the 

center tap after baskets which will 

be advantageous as state has had 
excellently conditioned teams lacking 
only in tall centers. Three lophomore 
center candidates are Wing, Daly, and 
Neznayko, 



ALPHA SK AND Q.T.V. 
GAIN GREEK CROWNS 



Local Chapter Wins Fbotbal 

Honors While Alpha Sig 
Takes Soccer 



Winding up the fall Interfraternity 

athletic i ..mpet it ion just before 
Thanksgiving recess, final results ob- 
tained tin- week from the Mu deal 
I Iducation departmenl hon «^. T. \ . 

and Alpha Sigma Phi to he intra 

mural champions In touch football 

and .-hi -i ei , re i"' t Ivelj . 

Iii the football Finals, t^. T. \. 

downed Alpha Sift 19 13 to take top 
honors, and Alpha Sisf'a tla !:■ 

team tripped Phi Si| with ■ single 
goal to win soccer laurels. 
Sid Kauffman, director <>f intran 

al athletic-, has announced ■ tenta- 
tive schedule foi basketball and vol- 
leynall, interfraternity winter p 

I hf -cbedule: 



Nov 


::o 


r. I 


T. vs, A i, R 


Dec. 


1 


s. p. 


1 \ P, 


Dec, 


■ i 


K. S. 


vs. L C. \ 


Dec. 


i 


,\. i: 


P. v>. S. A. E. 


Dec. 


g 


\ «. 


R. vs. A. S. 1'. 


Dec, 


:» 


V 1 


vs, T. C 


Fee. 


1 1 


1 1 


\. vs. Q. T. \ 


Dei . 


!.". 


\ 


1 va, P, s. K. 


Ian. 


1 


\ 


I', vs. P. L T. 


Jan. 


B 


T. «■ 


VS. g, P 1 


Ian. 


»; 


Q. T. 


V. PS. K. s 


.Ian. 


m 


A 1 


1" VS. P. S K. 


Jan. 


s 


Semi 


final.- Prellminai 






Spri 


ngfield State gam 


Jan. 


IS 


Final- 


Preliminary t.. 






Ham 


- state game 



Wil- 



6 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1937 



COMMUNICATION 

Continued from Page 2 
ears are not blocked by the wax of 
prejudice cannot but admit that the 
Honor System is the butt of much 
critical humor. This fact in itself 
is a condemnation; since it shows dis- 
crepency of opinion, cause tot com- 
plaint, and creates reasonable doubt 
as to its universal acceptance, the 
very things an effective Honor Sys- 
tem must not have. 

Social Error 
In the third place, have you heard 
the threats of social ostracism given 
to those who would try to report 
those whom they have caught cheat- 
ing'.' It does not concern us here 
whether or not this attitude SHOULD 
exist, the fact remains that it DOES 
exist. The attitude seems to be that 
no one wants to be a supercilious, 
suspicious stool-pigeon, they haven't 
the time or the inclination during an 
exam to check up on their classmates. 
They are perfectly willing to pledge 
their honor that they have neither 
given nor received aid themselves, but 
they will not accept the responsibility 
of any other student's integrity. The 
risk of reporting an innocent person 
is obviously great; to be perfectly 
frank it would invite a deserved punch 
on the nose. Any situation where the 
defendant's word is stacked against 
the prosecutor's impression is Intol- 
erable, 

Student A vs. It 
Though it hasn't happened yet, im- 
agine if you will the beautiful stink 
that could be raised by "student A" 
who had a grudge against "student 
B"! Just a word to the Honor Coun- 
cil and his enemy would be in real hot 
water. Ugly thought! Why doesn't 
the Honor System require the pledge 
,, n homework and class assignment 
of all kinds? Why are we not for- 
bidden the use of "trots'".' These are 

g„o<l examples of the general in- 
efficiency which the sytem forces us 

to tolerate in our campaign against 
cheating. If we actually want indi- 
vidual effort guaranteed we should 
adopt some other method of securing 
it, a method which Would he obeyed 
to in the letter instead of only casu- 
ally. When co-operation in a matter 
of this importance is not present we 
should dig to the roof of things and 
correct the cause instead of trying 
futilely to make a hopelessly idealistic- 
idea concrete ami practical. It is our 
linn belief that .Mass. State is no 
more capable of using the Honor Sys- 
tem. Certainly our character is no 
higher than that of other institutions 
who have long since discarded it. 

Idealism deaf to realism is the sole 

factor that has allowed the Honor 

System to remain. To those readers 
of this column who have had patience 

enough to follow our reasoning! we 

sincerely ask tolerance. We have 
tried to expose the weak points of 
the Honor System only that the 
ideals for which it stands may he 
strengthened.. In that spirit we await 
the opinions of those who have the 
besl interests of our college at heart. 

— Diogenes. 

COLLEGIAN HEME 

i mihimtd from I' ' i I 
would be far more appealing. It was 
interesting to notice some paragraphs 
about the A.B. degree petition at 

Mass. State, and also to find an ex- 
citing play by play description of 
some real fast cattle judging by 
Conn. State. 

The Feature section was very en- 
tertaining- the reviewer learned many 
new facts about l'.enny Goodman, -lack 
Benny, Simone Simon, Bob Burns and 
other collegiate lime-lighters. The 
contrast of articles serious and 

humorous was effectively done in this 

section, and it made up for some of 

the faults. The photographs were 
good, but could have been decidedly 
better, what with all these college 
boys camlid-cameraing all over the 
place. The cartoons were either 
wrongly placed, or else they had 00 
place in the magazine at all. They 
definitely left a bad taste in the re- 
view it's mouth. 

There you have it- -the Collegiate 



Review. The editors are dallying with 
potential dynamite. Let us hope the 
next issue explodes into the college 
sensation of the year. 

— S. R. 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

Continued from l'.t%e 4 

Men's Glee Club 

Men's Glee Club rehearsal will be 
held Tuesday at 8 p. m. in the Me- 
morial Building. 

Psychology Club 

There will be a Psychology Club 
meeting, Tuesday, November 7, at 
7:15 p. m. in the Senate Room in the 
Memorial Building. Doctor Neet will 
speak on "Vocational Opportunities 
in the Field of Psychology." Every- 
one is invited to attend. 
Pre- Med Club 



The meeting of the Pre-Med Clubf 
scheduled for this week has been 
postponed until Thursday evening, 
December 9. Dr. Zawaiki, Northamp- 
ton psychiatrist who was to speak 
tonight will give his talk next week. 
He will accompany his talk with mov- 
ing pictures of psychotherapy. 
R. w. T. C. 

All R. O. T. C. men in the band 
are required to attend all Military 
(lasses during the winter period 
which started last Monday, November 
29. Following the spring recess when 
the outdoor season commences, band 
men of the R. 0. T. C. will again be 
allowed to substitute band participa- 
tion for R. 0. T. C. drill. 

4-H Club 

The M. S. C. 4-H cluo will meet in 
the Bowditch 4-H Lodge on Wednes- 



day, December 8, at 7:15 p. m. On the 
program will be a talk by Mr. George 
L. Farley and a Christmas party. 

Mr. Melby Brady, assistant state 
4-H leader, will conduct an afternoon 
and evening meeting on handicrafts 
in the Farley 4-H Club House next 
Monday. Everyone is invited to at- 
tend. 

Band 

All members of the band are re- 
quested to be present on time for 
the rehearsal this evening in the Me- 
morial building at 7:30. Special re- 
cordings for the Springfield stations 
will be made so all members are urg- 
ed to cooperate. 

Found 

A Meal Ticket was found on cam- 
pus recently by Mr. Armstrong, Supt. 



of Grounds. He also has in h.- 
session one bicycle which was 1 
on campus a short time ago. 
owners of the lost articles may n 
their property by calling at the 
of the Supt. of Grounds. 



NOTICE 

All freshmen interested in 
ing for assistant managership 
Indoor and Outdoor track teams 
should get in touch with 
Broody, mgr. Thursday, De 
tween 2 and 4 p. m. at thi txi ■■■r 
track. 

A tip for the Freshmen who art- 
taking hygiene: according to tie stu- 
dent the five essentials of a go «j 
are: proteins, carbohydrate, and 
three square meals a day. 



jund I 
The ■ 

3 


Military 


■fV<. 1 


Ball 


>pet- 1 

■ 


/ m 



first <* *fae * 



M 



#&»* 



m 



m. 



'•V- 



. . . that refreshing 
mildness . . . agreeable 
taste . . . and delightful 
aroma that smokers 
find in Chesterfields is 
making new friends at 
every turn. 



^P# 






H 



millions 



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C.pvricht MU. T.ir.r.FTTfc Mvrits TOSACCO » O. 



HICKEY-FREEMAN 

CUSTOMIZED 

CLOTHES 



THOMAS F.WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 




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*■ * - * 



\,.l. MA'III 



AMHERST MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, DKCEMBER !». 1«».I7 



M\wm 




Jo. I I 



Phi Zeta Leads with 18 Pledges 
as Sororities Accept 65 Women 



I tMBDA DELT CLOSE 

SECOND WITH 16 



PIANIST 



.five girls pledged 
afternoon In the 

: thus ending the 
rushing week. On 

! Thursday evening: 



Bororit les 

.Memo; ial 
freshman 

Wednes- 
the sor- 
asea were open and fresh - 

■ n were entertained by Bor- 
mbers. On Friday, teas and 

wore held ,and on Satur- 

sorority held its closed date. 

was formally closed Satur- 
1:30 p. m. and at 3:00 p. m. 
tring day the freshmen wo- 
irnated their choices. At 5:00 
• sorority ribbons were pre- 

the n"w pledges. 

ar nine more girls pledged 
than last year during the 
ester rushing period. 



Zeta 



E. Agambar, Gladys Archi- 
« mhia oailey, Annetta Ball, 

lieaubien, Shirlej Burge 
< ney, Elarbara Critchett, Je 
. Gladys Fish, Anna Harrington, 
• a Lapp, Jane Leighton, Bertha 
. Edith Patten, .lean Phillips, 
,: Tyler, and Muriel .Sherman, 
lambda Delta Mu 
Evelyn Bergstrota, Garnet Cadwelt, 
, Campbell, Betty Desmond, 
Flynn, Doris King, Priseilla 
I- bra Lucchesi, Connie \e tie, 
l*u fer, Myrtle Raymond, lona 
Doris Ross, Barbara 
. Eleanor Vassos, and Almeda 
i '38. 
lijili.i Lambda Mu 

Helen Antaya, Betty Bascom, Ro- 
Bradley, Virginia Coates, Kntli- 
' llai an, Phyllis Hutchin 
■ c VlcFadden, .Marian Millet, Ro < 
! '.' verly Snyder. Marion Tol- 
Harriel Wheat ley, Dorothy 
and Dorothy Youland. 
• m» Beta (hi 

i'.iiius, Dorothy Calkin-. Mar- 

c, Virginia Heath. Vivian 

!. Helen Lane, Bertha Men-it;. 

Morehouse, Margaret Robin- 

ence Sanderson, Marion Scul- 
I Jean Taylor. 
< Iota 

i Freedman, Murii 1 K abler, 

l.''vy, Marian Miller, and 
Stone. 

Land Art Conference 
Slated for Saturday 

ire of landscape arch i tec- 

he the theme of a two day 
of tne Land, rape Depart 
held here Saturday :\nd 
iccording to an announ •• 
! I'rofessor Waugh, 

• !ng will get underway al 
Saturday morning 
Baker, no. 1 campus greet • . 
pen ing addre« to return 
of the Land scape Depart- 
jueats. He will be follow 
i D. Taylor '08, president 
i lean Society of Land cape 
■ who will talk on "What 
ire for I'roi'i . ftional A ■' 
Joseph Cormier '26 and 
'30 will next l< ad a di 
n on the topic of "The 
<■ < opportunity for (>< 
Other speakers Include 
IB, Ruth White '29, Miri- 
M . Margaret Smith Hake- 




Booth, Cain, Howe 
Elected by Juniors 



Mabelle Booth, Robert Cain and 

William Howe were elected to the 
Carnival Ball Committee, last week, 
by the Junior class. They will serve 
with the regular committee headed by 
Crawford Adams and Eugene Gierin- 
tfer in making plans for the third 
annual Winter Carnival and in se- 
lecting a representative dance band 

for the carnival ball, main feature 

of the two-day affair. 

Miss Booth is a member of Lamb- 
da Delta Mu sorority and is active 
on the Collegian. Cain la a member 
of Kappa Sigma and a member of 
the student Senate. Howe is a mem- 
ber .,f Theta Chi and also a membei 
d* the Senate. 

The election of Paul Skogsberg to 
the position of Sargent-at-arma <>f 

the freshman class has also been an- 
nounced. Skogsberg comes from W'oi- 
ce ter and i, a pledge to Theta Chi. 



Lorleberg, Sister 
Will Give Concerts 
Monday, Tuesday 



Richard Lorleberg, violoncellist, 
and his sister Crete von Bayer, pian- 
ist will give a formal concert Tues- 
day evening, December 14th at 8:00 
p. m. at Memorial Hall. 

They will also appear in a series 
of informal concerts and discussions 
on Monday and Tuesday afternoons. 
according to an announcement from 
the music committee. At these in- 
formal programs discussions of the 
music played will be held. 

On Monday afternoon at 4 :.''.(» the 
Interfraternity Council is sponsoring 

a program at the Phi Sigma Kappa 

louse, to which all fraternity mem- 
tors are invited. 

On Tuesday afternoon at 3:00 an 
informal program will be held at 
Thatcher Hall, followed by a tea. 

Free tickets may be obtained from 
the Alumni Office, Mr. Goding or 
Mr. Stratton. 

Crete von Bayer, sister of Mr. 
Richard Lorleberg was born in llan- 
over, Germany and graduated from 
the Hanover Conservatory of Music. 

She went to Berlin and studied for 

three and a half years at the Konig— 
liche (Royal) Akademiache Hoch 
chule fur Musik. After graduating 

-he came to the United State;, and 
made her home in Washington, D. C. 

She w,i.- for several years on the 
Faculty of Fairmont Seminary in 
charge of the music department and 
also on the Faculty of Mount Vernon 
Seminary. 



Election Loophole 
Plugged by Senate 



Closing a loophole in the rul< 
drawn up for the government of class 

nominating committees, the Senate 

la.-.l week added an amendment to the 
new rules that wme made last spring. 

Hereafter, in order to avoid previ- 
ous unfortunate situations, only one 
man from each fraternity or one 
woman from each sorority shall be 

put up for a claas office or place on 



Military Ball Starts Winter 

Social Season Tomorrow Night 




I i.MON BROTHERS AMI 
HAM) FURNISH MUSIC 



Rail opens the 
dance tonior- 

Hall. Decora- 
blue and gold with 



ither 

band of 



»e 

i or- 
New 



Richard U)rli;bi:k(; 



Players to Have 

Historic Scenery 



The cast ha& been chosen for 
winter play "Not Without Hope' 
Professor Rand, and rehearsal 



The annual Military 
season with a forma 
row night in the Drii 

tion» are to be ill blue 

a military motif. 

J lie traditional appointment >>( the 

honorary colonel will be the colorful 

event of the evening. Music will 
furnished by the Pen ton lb 
• hesti a, a popular dance 
England, 

A partial |j -t ai the 

tending follows: 

' 1.1,1 |,l, •!(. .Wdl t Mmo-IimII It. All, II. Il.v- 

••■•*• '■"" " l Wor«*«tei ; c ; „l. i Umteaant 
Cyrus French, Dciria Jenkins; c .,i. ■ Lieuten- 
ant Norman Linden, Lorntlm < :.. . Cmlst 
LWuu-rmnl Kichnrd Irving, M,o V c,,l,|.r- 

• '■'" l * ' l '• »«nl II,m Im.i Brown, M«r- 

i,i l.iiiii.Mi.o.i Niiiinioi BJaka, 

Kiii„l. I land . c':i,i,-( 1,,,'u- 

>v nalvy, Harjoi U Damon ; 

I" It I,,, .n . | IiiimIIi, M;ir. 

Island . c'ii.i.t Lieutenant 

li.ll I. | C jmI. I J,,, ,,. 



couples at- 



.i 



,i 



the 

by 
are 



under way. John Hoar, president of 

the Roister Deleters will play the part 

of William Wordsworth. Rob McCurdy 

the part of John Wordsworth, Con 
tance Portln the part of Annette 
Vallon, and Brma Alvord and Beryl 

Rrie,e;., will |)oitray the Hutchin on 

sisters. The play is biographical, (', ;i 

turing the famous Rake poets. Word: 
worth and Colerige, and shadowed 
throughout by the French Revolution 

and the subsequent war between Rue. 

land and Prance, The story of the 
two poets is based upon various data 

of undoubted authoticity bul only re 
centiy made available by research 

scholars. 

Of equal importance with the poets 
is the glamorous figure of John 



i dance committee, the Senate ruled Wordsworth, a brother of the poet, 



in last Tuesday's meeting. 



( < ntiuiiid "ii I' /■ i 



Prospects of Daisy Chains and Hoop Rollers 

Brings Comment from Male Element on Campus 

Why i- B Coed? A coed is because accepting that, you might stand an- \>u> with women, women everywhere. 

omewh in the dim past, a wo- other. Bo picture the Massachusetts Imagine a woman's R. O. T. C. unit. 

man by the name of Eve wanted to State College of the future. «?0T SX- or a woman's football team! The men 

ee whal an apple tasted like, if ample, ■ telephone conversation be* might enjoy being In demand Foi 

that hadn't happened, there would be tween two women: 



v. hitne ' , . c 
d Alex Winton 'JH. 
I the Sundi 

' ■ :■ at Draper ||-.' 
V- ftUgl will i p 

', I ' 



no such thing as coeducation, and all 
he women would be reading only 
•oik books. But i' did happen, and 
have been happening, until 
the coed standa today as the Puhlic 
Enemy No. 1, the Menace to All Male 
Society. That - , a pretty bold state- 
ment to make, bul if you believe In 
traight-line evolution, the survival <>f 
the fitte t . and the r» I of Oriental Ion, 
1 ee why. Just look al the - aj 
irious women'; organizations 

I ILT ill power, 1 |ie way 

' ■ W, C. T. C. W. A. A . and Mr'. 

It have been elbowing the men 

I ide, Jual look B1 the statistic;-, and 

the ' of coeds is ln- 

• • each year. At ..Tie time you 
y ■ the total coed enrollment 

■ ine i and. 

\ it ail eomii '• ' . 'ine day, 

here will be more women than men 

If voti can iland tl i hock of 



d. 



iagi 
••The., v.i at ball I 
••< ' ■ I kno 

good datei at 1 ; 

i )i . 



dales, but would they enjoy being in 
ferior? How would you, as a mal. 

tudent, like to polish numerals un- 
der the direction of a female Smiati '.' 
How would you like to be tossed into 
the Pond by a hunch of girls? How 
w ould \ou like to be crowded off the 

walk- by ffirls? There Would he no 

end to all the possible insults. To 
think of it could drive any man mad, 

Will ..iir fair fair campus he a 
run v. Hii hordes of women'' \\ ill the 
air be filled with the odors of a 

thousand different perfume-. Instead 
of the healthy smell of the perennial 
fertiliser? Will the Massachu i tl 
te College of the future be a bunt 
°* I it ind for i be Amhei it bo 

Will •' . annual m Fna i u t.,m be the 
i president, i dai ■ ; ail ? w ill the 



'•Hello, Mary'.' Who are you taking 
to the game today'.'" 

"I'm taking Jack, lie'.- been want 
ing to see a game all year, and no 
one has ever inviti d him." 

"Why. (hal coed?" 

"What's the matter with him'.'" 

"He's got a terrible figure. I 

wouldn't want to be seen in public 
with him. Furthermore, he'- expen- 
sive. The last time he was taken to a 

formal, he wanted orchids foi 



cor 



Couple 



• • 



teachinj 

• i th 
igine thi 



. 1 1 . 
men 

earn 



i be forced to roll 



... I" S.illlli 
.1: Hi 

tenant Floyd W. I 

Coded Lieutenant II 

1.,'i'U'lilin ni Ithode 

ttli hard Toa b, Loul 

"<■><>< Clifford Ciiiii... M..IK Maddoclu ,.f 

Katherin* Ulbba Sehooi ; Cadet Lteutenant 

Kobi i MaeCmdy, Sylvia Iterulall ; Cadrt Ll«u- 

tenant William Awry, Uoroth) Nlohol . Cadat 

Ueutonanl Pavii Baaumont, Kathlma Uooparj 

Cadet Llru tenant Warren Bakar, I', inline 

II i . .1. 

Cadet Bcrimnl Ucoran Hay I Eteanor 

Jiu.n. c i,,i,i .-■..■.,.,;, i, i Donald Cbwlaa, Lola 

M '"t" i Cadel S, ■ , anl ( boi I, . <,. IHIn, 

Conntana Koi tin . Cadet Sergeant Bob .1 

Mill". Until Itayi ui I..-, ell Jut c ,,11, ,.. 

t^" 1 ' ; -- rjfeanl Lloyd It. Oopetand, !• 

''" 'i ■ • •"!• -i Cordon 'I hoem . II ulii 

Vdam • <ii Sniiiii . 1 .1,1.. 1 1 , ,,., : ,,,i 1,,,, 1 .... j., ,. 

••nil. Ednn . ,,. ,1. ; 1 ,,,|. ' ; . .-, .-,,,! li,,., 

l; ' '• ■ Kaj < urtln 1 Cadel Serxaanl U illtam 
Howe, Kiiiln .in. I.,-,. I.-, Cadel Svruvanl Itoh 
11 ' '- : >- i\Mu 1 h . Cadi 1 s.i r . anl Bvi 1 

• 11 Bohwri . l.li/iiiM in U;,i 1 , 1 . Cadi 1 
■ . .1. . 1 ■ ■ 1 !.,, 1. ,,l 1 

II • . ■.,,,, , rani Ifealy, 11. 1. 11 

. • '■■ ■ I "i il:u in, 1, 1. Conn, , 1 ml. 1 

'■ ' I ■ U 1 . M.oi:ii,.i deal) ..1 Buck< 

l*nd, Coin • ud< 1 :•'. . lirnjo- 

m Mm. 1 1 1.. . . e ,.1, 1 : •„ 1 

Clifford K, Llpplnrott, fhyllin 1,1.,. 1,1.1, ,,1 

li: hire ; ' idol 1 11. Card* 

net Andi rnon, Helen II. ii 1 ..... ; , , ,. t 

• loriii.i Calo, Barbara Uttla. 
■ »nd Lli uti nanl Fred U hitli n Bti ll« 

' ■■ • 11 ; w,iij;irn (iraham. KUcatwUi Cluiip; 
> 1 .,/,i. 11.. 1, ,1 Brady ol Mi 1 , Imac . 

M,-.|«j<- 11,1, nil. linn Iji|hiI,.; |l;,,,» |||„iK- 

1i.11. I'.v. i.w, i.i.niil . Kaymond Carroll, Bar- 
bara Hull. Franklin Simp 1,1 1,.., Uorothy 

"in, "i I.. • . i Ion Najttr, >t ai 01 1« 

l.iiitiinlii : Kdward rUntfn . Barbara Wiiii- 
"• • W iiio-.i \\ mi. ,. \ Irylnia 'ml. . .i,,i,,, 
Dunlap, Jean IbiWa; Robert Bheldon, Killl 
•••■ni < iii|..ni,i . WUIIam Foley, Ulaabath 

< ut nun. ,/ on Pagt (> 

Students Asked to 
Aid Chinese Relief 

An appeal to student i In New Eng 

land to contribute to ■ fund foi re 
lie/ and continued education of (lii 
na '■ . tudi ni di 1 1 M ; 1 , t ,i uni\'-i , 
tit and collegi In the war /.one |« 
being made by the Studi nt < im itlan 
Movement in New England, repre 
entiiiK the American Chi U t ian Movi 
mi nt and the World' Student Chrl 
1 ian I'l'i. 1 at ion, woi king in coopers 
1 Ion with the In' tl Student 

S <• r v i c «•; the American Studi nt 
fi< \ orican Student I r nion; 
the 1 nit. .1 Studenl I'eace Committee; 
end the iev> I !nj land Committee I 
Relief in China, Dr. Karl T. Comp 
ton, ( 'liaunian. 

An ppoi 1 Mini;, for 1 hi ; udt n( i to 
partii ipate in the i ont i ibution will 
be pi e ented at convoi at Ion 
1 tin ■ the itudenl com 

will .. .,., • 

the driv 1 fund I i thi rel 
'||. |. at r in ( ml .. 

camp 

The Kino V it ( nurtcil •■ M i' 



I r| l,.|- 






Lit' 



Ai 



ollortion 



THE MASSACHUSETTS 0OLUB6IAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER fc IH.17 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER «. 1HS7 




«*V^ 



/Ifoassaclniecttf* Collegian 




Communications 



!!,. MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN do.-* 
nut iii-i • - wily igna with in- oppose 
ipiniona voiced in this column. Cootmunt- 
uatiotll need not be sitfnwJ, but the writer 
must I"' known to the editor-in-chief . 



Ofh 



(HIirial newspaper of the Mmnnrtlll 
Published every Thursday by 

Memorial BulidtRi 



State Collide, 
student*. 



Telei.hone 1102-M 



JII.1AN H. KAT/.KFF '3X. K.IH. 



chief 



STAN I. FY A. FI.OWKk 



Managing Editor 



THOM \S J. KNRKJMT 



Associate Editor 



\\v nominate m the best joke of 

the week the list of those attending 
the Military Ball • • • we did our 
best to have pome of them printed 
in italics, hut it was no use. And by 
the way, it is rumoured that there is 
a junior nil campus who has heard 
of the Fenton Brothers! 



KIHTOKIAI IMIAICI) 



( I1IM|IUS 

MA! RICE TONKIN "38, Editor 
Mvr.il.l.K IIOOTH "89 
LLOYU is. COPKLAND 'at* 
BUI i IN \ II \ 1,1. "39 
MAKY T. MBEHAN '89 
JO.- 1 .-.I'll HAUTOSIEW1CZ '40 
Fl; VNCKS S. MEKKILL ':i'.t 
JOHN I., i ILJOS '40 
NA .(V I. LUCE '10 
CAi .ii.V.. E, MONK 'in 
JAi (J! KI.INF I.. STEW AIM' 
ROMA l.i:\ Y 'in. Secretary 
KENNETH HOWLANK II 
WILLIAM I. (JOOIJWIN II 
HAKOLI) FORREST II 
KAl'HLEEN II l.l. Y '41 
CHESTER KURALOCAWICZ 'II 



40 



Athletics 

A LI ■'REI* M. SWIREN '38, Editor 
FRANKLIN M. DAVIS '40 
ARTHUR A NOVES '40 
ALBERT VANOW 'II 

Make-up 
EMERY MOORE '89 

I'hotoei I'i'ln 
LANE GIDDINGS ":ix 

St<x'kbri<li{i' Correspondent 
HAROLD PHILLIPS FM 

' 'ill i ■« i.i ii Quarterly 
SI UN FY ROSEN '■'!'•. Editor 
JANET W, CAMPBELL '40, Aasoe, Bd. 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON 

1 aiullv \il\i .. 
DR. MAXWELL H. d'OLDBERO 



WILLIAM II 
WILLIAM II. (iRAIIAM '88. A.Iv. 



K LSI NESS HOARD 
HARRISON '.'IS. Husiii 



Manager 



M(?r. 



ABRAHAM CARP '89 
ALLEN COVE 



Mar. DONALD L. SILVERMAN '38, Cir, 

MITCHELL F. NEJAME '88, Subscription M«r. 

Itusincss Assistants 

OEORTiE BENJAMIN '89 
J. HENRY winn '39 



Prom the contributions that we 

have been receiving it seems that the 

Pat's exams are popular subjects for 
budding young poets . . . another 
one (poem) came in this rooming. 
We haven't room now, SO we're sav- 
ing it until just alter finals . . . 
which reminds us that there are only 



25 more school day; 
counting Saturdays. 



before final 



'39 



SUBSCRIPTIONS 12.00 PER YEAR 

Mike all orders payable to The Massachu- 
setts Collegian. In ease of changs of address, 

sub-'i ilni will |>lsasa notify the business msin- 
av." ' as goon as imHsible. Alumni. iimler(?rail- 
uate and faculty contributions are sincerely 

enconi avriil. Any communication! or notices 
must be received at the Collegian olliee before 
9 o'clock, Monday evening. 



SINCLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



1937 Member 1938 

ftssocrded Golle6iate Press 

Distributor of 

Golie6iate Di6est 



Entend as second-class matter at the Am- 
herst I'osi Office. Accepted for malting at 

special rate of postage provided for ill Section 
1103. Act of October 1917, authorized AugUSl 
20, 1918. 

Printed by Carpenter & stor eh o naa. Cook PL, 
Amherst. Mass.. Telephone 43 



Ghosts? 

The other night one of the eampii: 
landladies received the /care of bel- 
li I'e. Just as aha was going to bed 
-lie heard a voice say insistently: "I 
will kill him. 1 will kill him and take 
you away from him. 1 will kill my- 
-o!f!" The lady, mm h perturbed got 
up and looked around, but. found 
nothing amiss. As soon as she climb- 
ed into bed again, however, the mys- 
terious voice started again. How long 
this went on, we don't know — but 
it wasn't until the next morning that 

she discovered that it was one of her 

sophomore boarders reading I-.e Cld 

out loud for his French exam. 



To the Editor of the Collegian 
Dear Sir: 

It was literally impossible for any 
of us who felt the significance and 
importance of the Honor System to 

hold our chairs upon reading '-he 

communication signed Diogenes pub- 
lished in the Collegian last Thursday. 
So I am taking this opportunity of 
answering it and presenting the point 
of view of not only the Honor Coun- 
cil hut the majority of the students 
and faculty of .Mass. State. 

In the hist place three cheers for 
the frankness of the letter and for 
the fact that the writer would not In 
silent when he observed weaknesses 
in a system BO vital to us as the 
Honor System. May his example of 
constructive criticism lead the way 
to more criticism of student organ- 
izations by the student body where 
criticism is needed. 

Because of its very nature the 
Honor System is not an easy sys- 
tem to maintain in perfect effective- 
ness. The freedom that it oilers to 
students implies a greater responsi- 



Hiiiiouncciiicms 



bility for them in maintaining 
conduct during examinations 
high level. \'o one is more aw 
the discrepencies ami shortcoim 
the Honor System as it is n 
right here and now on the i 
than the Honor Council. We 
that there are students who ft 
reporting a cheater is again 
principles; we realize that oul 
large a body of students as w< 
here there are bound to be died 
Wool cheaters; we realize thai 
tain few members of the faci 
decidedly opposed to the Hon 
tern (and they are not afraid | 
so as the writer of the comn 
tion seems to think); we real 
certain classes always present pi 
lems because of the seating an 
ment and crowded conditions. I 
Council is anything, it is real; 
l!ut just as much of a realil 
more significant than its shu 
ing.s are the benefits and advanta 
of the Honor System. It is 
needless to list them, as they 
the common knowledge to all. 
for the sake of completeness I 
should he mentioned here. The 1! 
System eliminates proctored >■■.. 
and the constant atmosphere of 
picioii in the examination roon . 
schools the .student in honest 
making him responsible to himsel 
not to proctors for honesty dm 
exams. The high-school game of • !,. 

( ntinued <>n I' . 



REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL AnVERTKINO BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

Ctttttt I'ublishem Representative 
420 Madison Ave New York. N. Y 

Chicago - Boston - Los Angilcs - bAM Francisco 



tI)IIDlQI/iL 



A State University in Massachusetts, if such a university 
is a real educational addition, is needed soon If our Common- 
wealth is to maintain its standing as a progressive educational 
center. For years the Hay State has enjoyed the enviable reputa- 
tion of being one of the few states that lead in educational op- 
portunities, for its residents. Since the turn of the century how- 
ever, Massachusetts has lived largely on its reputation as a 
state winch provides its young people with adequate facilities 
for higher education. 

In ID'J'2 a commission headed by the President of Boston 
University paradoxically rejected the idea of a State University 
for . iassachusetts. It reported, however, that at the time Mas- 
sachusetts rated as an "also ran" in providing chances for a 
college education to its residents. At the time Oregon had one 
out of every seven of its residents of college age in college. 
Other states followed close behind, Massachusetts had only one 
out of fifteen of its residents of college aye receiving higher 
education. 



Is There? 

It happened at Amherst, in a class 
in Political Science. Every two weeks 
the professor takes time out to 
answer any weighty questions about 
the situation in Spain, etc., which are 
bothering his students. The questions 
are written out by the students on 
slips of paper and placed in a box. 
from which they are drawn and 
answered. After dealing at length 
with the problems of international 
relations last week, the professor 
drew forth the next question, and read 
forth a; solemnly as possible 
there a Santa Clans?" 



"Is 



We Gel H? 

And then there was the other Am- 
herst prof whose son is the captain 
of the Princeton football squad, ami 
who dismissed class one day after the 
appearance on his bulletin board of a 
recent joke in Ksquire whose caption 
was "What could I do— after all he 
was Princeton's star tackle!" 



And now for the continuation of 
the thrilling dramatic epic story. 

Hairy.. u!f. A: you remember, Hairy* 
waif and Wefaltanhow, Griadle and 
his Damn have just started out on 
i party 



In spite of the reputation which Massachusetts has as an 
educational tenter, educational opportunities for young people j Hairy waif: I like you, baby. 
of the state are not adequate. 30,000 students are enrolled in Wefallanhow: Where'd you gel that 
colleges in this state, but there are only 20,000 residents of Mas- {line, hip;, strong W handsomet Kinds 
sachusetts in college anywhere! 

Increasingly large numbers of Massachusetts students are 
now forced to look to other states for their college training. Thus 
We find 150 students from our state at the University of New 
Hampshire, which has grown into a university only within the 
last decade. Countless numbers of other young people of slender 
purse do not attend any college, because adequate inexpensive 
educational facilities are not available in Massachusetts. 

If the proposed University of Massachusetts is to be a gen- 
uine addition to already existing educational institutions, it will 
(ill a need urgently felt by Massachusetts citizens. If the "Uni- 
versity" is to be merely and administrative fiction for governing 
State schools, it will lie a lunctionless misnomer. It will be merely 
a tool for administering scattered teachers colleges and the like. 

But the University of Massachusetts ought to lie more than 
a name. It ought to be an organic entity, where students maj 

come to study at low cost, and where they will become in contact 
with all the cmss currents of thought which are generally found 
at universities. This can come about only if the undergraduate 
body, at least, is on one campus, such as we have at Massachu- 
setts State College. This ideal will never be possible if scattered 
teachers colleges are reorganized into specialized schools of IT eral 
arts, home economics and the like. 

If a State University is to be founded the people of Mas- 
sachusetts have their choice among a functionless misnomer, B 
scattered system of specialized schools restricted in scope ;:d 
lacking the influence of broad educational life, or mi institut on 
offering opportunities for study in a vital acadc ic aim . 



Pictures — 

Those wishing to purchase pictures 
of the varsity football or soccer 
squads will be able to get them 
by signing for them at the Physical 
Education building office before Sat- 
urday. 
Women's (.lee Club 

There will be a rehearsal of the 
Women's (ilee Club Thursday eve- 
ning at 8:00 in room 112, Stock- 
bridge. Any students who are in- 
ter., ted in trying out for the operet- 
ta but who failed to make an ap- 
pointment with Mr. Stratum should 
see him at that time, or before Fri- 
day. 

There will be a meeting of the 
M. S. C. Poultry Club on Tuesday, De- 
cember u, 1!>:;t. The speaker will be 
.Mr. W. 11. llutchings, Springfield 
District Manager of the Purina Co. 
The meeting will be held in Stock- 
bridge Hall, Room 102. All interested 
are cordially invited. 

The officers elected at the last meet- 
ing are as follows: President Paul 
F. Callahan '38, John A. Costa .".«. 

Vice-President '",s, Secretary-Treas- 

ui er, 

A business meeting of the members 
of the band will be held at the regu- 
lar rehearsal time Thursday evening, 
Dec. '■> at 7:30 in the Memorial I'.uild- 



STOCKBRIDGE 



mg. 
it 



fast, ain'tcha? 

Ilairywulf: (Who must be an old band 
at this Stuff) (Kisses her) 
Wefallanhow: !!!! (Silence) 
(There is a sudden commotion. Wravv- 
ther appears, inflamed. Maybe he 
shottld see a doctor. Anyways, is he 
mad! Ilairywulf stands up, dumping 
Wefallanhow swiftly onto the saw- 
dust -sprinkled floor) 
\\ raw thar : llwaet! 
ilairywulf: llwaet! 
Wefallanhow: llwaet! 
(trindle: llwaet! 

Damn: (Falling into the spirit of the 
thing) Hwaetl 
V. v e r >' bod f : llwaet! 
(Ilairywulf is pretty angry by this 



s of utmost importance that 
every member, past and present, in- 
.eio. led in continuing the activities of 
college band, be present. 
The chief subject for discussion will 
be the formation of a definite consti- 
tution for the Administration of the 

band. 

Newman Club Notice 

rather Walsh of the Holy Rosary 

Church of llolyoke will address the 

Newman Club Tuesday night at 7*80 

on the subject of "Catholicism in 

Foreign Countries.' 1 

Attention Sophomores. 

All Sophomore- interested in trying 
out for the Index board, who were 
present at last week's meeting, are 
a. ked to be present at the Index of- 
fice this afternoon at ":45. 

There will be a meeting of the 
I're-Med Club this evening at 7:00 
in the Farley 4-H Club House. Dr. 
Zawaiki, Northampton Psychiatrist is 
I > sp ak hi Psychiatry, and will show 
moving pictures on Psychotherapy. 

Reverend Charles Cadigan will 



time. He seizes his sword and swings speak at the Phillips Brooks Club <m 



it. The heads bounce like ping-pong 
halls. The first three rows of the or 

chest ra are emptied. The Janit r 

comes onstage and mops up the hi x <1 
Ilairywulf gets him, too. Hairy ulf 
I ind i triumphant, He gi\ 

'•>.n yell. He likes it. He give- a Rebel 
yell, He likes that too. lie give n 

' c ' ive f>r Ilairywulf; The t ' < '• 
• i nt'.rely empty) 
'" ntinUPd Next Week 



Tuesday, December 13 at 7 o'clock in 
the Music Seminar of the library. 
Chemistry Club 

The Chemistry club will hold Its 
next meeting at 7:.".o, Wednesday, 
Decei ber 15, in Goessmann, room 28, 

Dr. A. V. II. Morev will lecture on 

•I and Educational Requlre- 
• •■ n f r Careers In Industry,' 1 

v • icome. 

C niinutd <■>! I'r 



Announcements 

Mr. Grayson wishes to interview 
every freshman at least once bef i 
the Christmas recess. 

James Jenkins has been made 
man of the committee to conduct t,. 
student council dance in January 

Paul Callahan, president of the 
poultry club, wishes to announce thai 
Mr. William .Moore of Wirthl) 
Feeds will show moving pictures 
Stockbridge Hall, Dec. 14, at 7 p. m. 
New Clubs 

The officers for the year are David 
Treadway, president; John Plotzyck, 
treasurer; Ted Newton, secretary. 

The newly organised Flori club 
elected Clyde lireiiiian, president; 
Lowell Hammond, vice-pie : 
Louise Searle, secretary; Maty Bel 
ben, John Kelleher, and William ". 
den, student directors. Meetings will 
be held the first Wednesday night 
every month in French Hall. I 
Hort and Flori majors are cop!.. 
invited to attend. 

K. K. 

A Christmas party is planned I 
Dec. 16, The members of the dta« 
committee are Gibson, chairman. Rob- 
ert Abbott, and Cerad Kennedy. 

Mr. Elliot Hall S'88, who is now i 
herd tester in Conn, visited the hou* 
la: t week-end. 
A. T. <;. 

A Christmas vie dance will bt 

this Saturday night. The cha|»i - 
will be Mr. and Mrs. Packard, sarf 
Mrs. Tuttle. 

The initiation of the second deur* 
took place last night. 

SPORTS 

Basketball 

Stockbridge basketball pra< I 

Kan last Thursday as 10 ean< 
answered the call. This group 
eludes two lettermen, Capt, Mi 

and Hastings, and four of la ' 
ie erves, Foumier, Deary, and I' 1 
Among the freshman candid 

Icttboski, f o r m e r Pittsburs 

guard, and Perednia. !!»:!7 II 
forward, look especially pn ' 
Practice is goiny on dally •'' 
Pall desires to get his star 
together for scrimmage this 
lutra-mural teams are 

formed., Plenty of eompetitioi 

pected from the groups ti 
League games will begin ai 
Christmas recess. 






With sincere regrets ' 
announce the death oi 

Helen I!. Moore 
on November 21, l'- ,:; 



SK! SCHOOL OF THE AIR" AMONG 

COLLEGE BROADCAST PROGRAMS 



iiilk 



and Caldwell Continue flfefl Not Severely 

ussions of News Kvents . ft 

Affected By Cut 



eries of Winter Sports broad- 
ill begin during the week of 



Despite a reduction of eight thou- 



2. The broadcasts will be a sa|1( , (llll | a ,. s jn the N# y A all()t . 
lhe School of m(llU ful . M s c> only forty iiun 

have been turned awav this year, and 



conducted by Lawrence K. 



instructor in Physical Fduca- :{s , ( ()f tht , ulu i L .,graduate men are 
the ( ollege. | engaged in part time work. There are 

:„ on skiing conditions in : fewer hard-pressed cases for which 
Massachusetts are given no assistance may be offered, and the 
ith other news of interest to ' college is employing 300 men in vari 
-ports enthusiasts. The pro- ous types of work, including: cleri- 
.iv sponsored by the Western cal work; apparatus constructing; 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



I lull Mint. Il.rrllllirl 9 

7 :'in I'r.-M.tl. Metting 

Ktulnt. I>< ri mini III 

l.an.l Aich Alumni Conference 
I\ i imlil Chili Mi • 

»:im Military Mall 

S.illll (hit . II. ..nil. . i II 

I ..i i i.l \ i. h Minimi Conference 

I '.ilciijitt ami Soforit) Vn- r,'oti>> 

Sumlrtt. December li! 
.'>:uu Vespers Dean Maehmer 
Ski Clinic 

Monday, i >, . . mi.t-i 13 
I :;!<' Concert tli.-tn von Bayer. 

TihmIh>, December 14 

i :80 Fine Arts Council College Music 
Psychology Club 
Unbare! Nature Club 

Wednesday, December I.". 
I -'in ult! Smoker 

Thursday, Ilcrcmbcr IB 

Basketball MUUIMiury h.i. 



isetts Winter Sports Council. 



[i, Frederick Morse Cutler and 

. odore C. Caldwell, assistant 

r- of History and Sociology 

College, will speak today at 

,,, L ,ver Station WSPR in Spring- 

., ,1 The program will be the second 

, series of weekly programs eon- 

. ,,;,,! by the College. 

|»r. Cutler will discuss the trek of 

oderil pioneers to the North- 

iiritory, a story featured late- 

in the newspapers. Dr. Caldwell, 

, appeared oa the program last 

Thursday, will speak in a discussion 

. the probable methods of warfare 

n the next war. 



laboratory assisting; library mimeo- 
graphing; grounds work; music super- 
vising; janitorial work; recreational 
directing; supervision of Hoy Scouts 
and Boy's Clubs. 

The statistics for male employment 
for l!»o7-.'{8 art- 
Men employed on N. Y. A l.'<. r > 

Men employed on s. K. F 51 

Men employed on Departmental 

Funds 115 



Total MOO 

No. Undergraduate men 785 

'; employed by the college 389? 



SIX NEW MUSIC ALBUMS ARE ADDED 

TO FILES OF RECORD CLUB LIBRARY 

Olds to Speak on 

Japanese Prints 

The Music Record Club, under the 

At i he program presented by the | direction of Professor Coding, wl hen 
Fine Arts Council on Tuesday, De '" announce an addition of six new 

eember 7th, 1'i'of. Walter E. Prince albums to its caltalogue, which has 
pave a lecture on the subject "An- 1 s*rown b) leaps and bounds since the 
other Dark Lady." club ' 8 ,,i,,M '•''•^ spring. 



Volga Boatman" and "Song til 

the Mea" in Song Folk) 



Professor Prince began his lecture 

by assuming the existence of a "Dark 



Albums bought were; Meadebwelin's 



CCED NOTES 



The talk given by President Hugh 
Baker last Sunday over short-wave 

ic 



Textile Exhibition 

DisilhlV ill Library ,,,rs aiul » m>ll ^ r ' ,s Sunday evening, 
P J J December 1L\ 



Alpha Lambda Mil 

The sorority held in Alice in Won 
derland party at open house last 
Thursday. An entertainment, called 
"The Duchess Bounces In," was given 
and was very successfully received. 

Lois Wood was chairman in charge 
of rushing. 

There will be an alumnae banquet 
on January 8. 

Plans were discussed for a Christ- 
mas vie party. 
Lambda Delta .Mu 

The patronesses of the sorority are 
giving a buffet supper for the mem 



10. Z in 



Concerto in V. Minor, played bj Jo • ph 

Lady." and gave a brief survey of the I Ssigeti and the London Philharmonic 

different theories that have been held I Orchestra; Bach's Suite N« 

as to the identity of the lady. His 

lecture was primarily concerned, how 

ever, with a discussion of a new 

theory that has been recently for 

warded by Pauline K. Angel, as to 

the identity of the "Dark Lady." The 

new evidence is based on a poem pub 
lished in 1594, which was supposedly 
an expose of the affair, and I'rofessot 

Prince demonstrated how this poem 

had been Used as evidence. He closed 
with a reading of several of the son- 
nets. 



On the main floor of the Library 



A 1XAL in Springfield on th,- , g fl ^ ^^ ^ has [((1( , n lua|)( . (i 

higher education will be re- |)V th( . N( , w Vork ,, ul)lk . y brary . 

Kast as an electrical transcnp- ^ js ^ ^^ ^.^ fm ^ 



■ Monday at 5 p, m. over the same 

W1XAL broadcasts on 15.25 mega- 
■ii •- to a Pan-American and Euro- 
audience. Transcriptions of the 
. of the College Hand, which 
• e heard on last Sunday's program, 
i be used on Monday's broad- 



Public Library this fall, the first one 
was of fabulous monsters, and this 
present one is a Study of patterns ill 
textiles that have been used since the 
art of weaving first existed. 

It is interesting to note in this ex- 
hibition the various and typical forms 
of Japan, China, Egypt ami miiiij 
of the modern European countries, as 
well as to note the differences and 
likenesses between ancient and mod- 
ern styles in patterns. 

Also in the collection are some fine 
photographs of the process of textile 
manufacture which should prove 



Members of the faculty at Massa- 
•• State College have been in- 
' <l to participate in radio broad- 
sponsored by the American 
al Society. Those who have ac- 
the Invitation and will speak W(M . t h whTle. 
ig the series are: Dr. Helen S. 
ell, research professor of Home 
onomics; Merril .1. Mack, assistant Several other members of the fat 
fessor of Dairying; Dr. James F. ulty will probably appear on the pro 
Iter, assistant research professor of grants. The programs will be broad 
'etiology; Dr. Carl R. Fellers, re- cast during the months of January, 
■ ' h professor of Horticultural Man- February, ami March over the Colum- 
tures, I bia network. 



Joan Sannella was in charge of the 
Monthly Birthday Party which took 

place Monday evening after the 
I 'ledge Service. 

January 8 has been chosen as the 
date for the annual Pledge Formal 
at the Hills Memorial Clubhouse. Fred 
O'Donnell and "His Fsquires" will 
furnish the music. I'at Morse, Social 
Chairman, is in charge. 



M Minor for Flute ami SI rings, play 
etl by William Mengelberg ami lite 

Amsterdam Orchestra; a Gilbert and 

Sullivan album; a varied opera nelec 
tion album; an album of Strati -s' 

waltzes, The other album, Brahm's 
Variations on a Theme bj Haydn, 

played by Arturo Toscannini ami the 
N. Y. Philharmonic Orchestra, was 

presented to the club by Mr. |;,.|, 
llaggin, win. lectured here on swin^ 
music a few weeks ago. 

One of the records in (he new song 
album, the Song of the Volga Hoal- 
"iiiii and the Song of (he Flea, is 

unique, in that both selections are pre- 
faced with a translation of the song 
in a broad Russian accent. 

Anyone wishing to join the Music 
Club may do ;,,, by seeing I'tofessi.r 

Coding, or inquiring at the main desk 

iti the Goodell Library. 



AFTER THANKSGIVING — WHAT? 

Why CHRISTMAS of course 
and we have a wonderful assortment of 

ELECTRICAL GOODS — RADIOS 

KITCHEN APPLIANCES 

TOOLS and HUNTING MATERIALS 

TOYS SCHOOL LUNCH BOXES 

Something For Every Member of the 

Family 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

( ontinued from Pagt J 
Psychology Club 

There will be a Psychology Club 
meeting, Tuesday, December 14, at 
7:15 p. m. in the Senate Room in 
Memorial Building. Doctor Neet will 
speak on "Vocational Opportunities 
in the Field of Psychology." I'.very- 
one is invited to attend. 
Math Club 

There will be a meeting of the 

Math Club Wednesday, Dec. 15, at 

7:00 p. m. Speakers for the evening 
will be Frieda Hall '40 who will speak 
on Hindu-Arabic Notation and Ruth 
Jefferson U .1R on Dynamic Symmetry. 



GRIDIRON INN 

Regular Meals 
Booth Service 

Special Sunday Night 
Suppers 



T 



THE MUTUAL SX'S" CO. 



35 So. Pleasant St. 



Amherst. Mass. 



S T (i (i K S T I O N 

A gift to your Landlady or to 
your Janitor before you start 
for home 

BOX OF CHOCOLATES 
SALTED NUTS 

from 2.">c - $5.04 

NICELY DONE 

The Best Makes of The Country 



COMMUNICATIONS 

Continued from /'.',i< 
ing the proctor," anil using success 
at the game as a justification lor 
cheating is eliminated. But the reall.s 
important consideration is this: if an 
ethical code cannot be maintained by 
a college group, a supposedly Ultelll 
gent part of society, then what 
chances will it ever have of being a 
vital force in society V 

The reasons given in the comimini 
cation why unanimity of approval of 
the Honor System will never be re 
alixed here at M. S. C. are well -meant 
and comprehensive, but, with the e\ 
ci ptioii of the third point, fail to im 
press "tie very much. That unanimity 
of approval could be secured for any 
system Proctor or Honor is ever 
doubtful iii the first place. Hut, to 
continue, in answer to the first two 
reasons given disapproval of the 
system by a minority of the faculty, 
and the existence of disparging crit- 
ical humor leveled at the system 
one might say again that this would 
be true for any system. What is sig- 
nificant in our case is that the major- 
ity of the professors approve of the 
system, and it is a rare case when 
a student makes fun of the system 
without encountering strenuous op 
tion. 

As for the social ostracism of any- 
one reporting a cheater, we are aware 
that it does exist to a certain extent, 
ami this problem is a most vital one 
confronting the Council and the in 
tegrity of the System. Though a diffi- 
cult one, we have evidence proof 
from other colleges, particitlai 
Princeton, that it can be solved. It incapable of maintaining and enf ore 
is up to those who see cheating and ing honesty in the face of a few di 
report it in its real light to be load hottest actions'.' Or are the benefit 
ers in a new intelligent understand of the Honor System to the majority 
ing of the situation. And there ate more important than the activities of 
already among us many of these in- a few who supposedly go unchalleng 
dividual.-. The question of reporting Continued <■» !'/■ n 



has been harangued about ever since 

the system was Inaugurated here in 

1920. If merely may be stated here 

that cases of cheating may be dealt 

with emeitively on Ike spot if stu- 
dents will take it upon themselves to 
speak to offenders and call their bluff 
during exams; reporting must bo re 
sorted to, however, in the case of 
flagrant or recurrent violations of the 

pledge. 

The writer of the communication 
mentions grudges. The Council acted 
mi an obvious case involving a grudge 
last June, but such cases are easy 
lo expose and occur so rarely any 
way that they are practically neglig- 
ible. The writer further states that 
the Honor System is casually oh 
served ami very inefficient because 
it does not cover homework and class 
assignment . Would a Procter Syi 
tem govern activity outside of class- 
es? Cutler our system unless the in 

utrnctor requires the pledge on home 

work, fhe work outside of class is 

the student's problem. 

Is the Honor Council merely a man 
ifestation <>f idealism blind to reality? 

Is the individual Student himself in- 
capable of being responsible for hi 
own personal honesty, or the group 



College 
Candy Kitchen 



COLLEGE CALFINDARS 

FOR 

— 1938 — 

Mail Them to Your Friends — Ten Views of the Campus 

Every Mass. State Student Should Want One 

See Them at 

The College Store 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1937 



CLE COLLEAGUES 



Men! Would you like to impress all the ladies? Would you like to be 
respected by the freshman? Would you like to go about in shirtsleeves all 
winter? The Cornell Countryman Home Ec department says to be virile 
don't eat spinach, eat carotene which is found in carrots, beats, and peas. 



Remember the boycott against Japanese silk we spoke of last week! 
The Amherst Student T. F. J. Jr. in Alien Cloisters sought to find out for 
himself if the boycott extended to silk undies. (Alien Cloisters is the name ol 
a column.) "My dear, we don't wear such things," came the reply. Interesting 

boycott, don't you think? 

o 

Library News from Russell Sage Quill lists the following disturb- 
ances "caused bv students." 1 Whispering; 2 Noise in halls; 8 Inadequate 
space- 4 Ventilation and heat problems. We can do no more than to express 
sympathy for the students who take up too much space, or who cause 

improper ventilation and heating. 

o 

The members of the University of Pennsylvania band have voted 
against having co-ed tooters in their midst. They said that it disrupts disci- 
pline, and causes embarrassment when uniforms have to be changed in the 
aisle of a railroad coach. Ah well, boys will be boys. 

o 

"Co-eds to Entertain Men at Novel Poverty Dance" reads a headline 
in the Vermont Cynic. What's so novel about poverty? We've been broke 
since October. To us its "that old feeling." 

o 

Another sign of progressive womanhood has reared its ugly head at 
Bates College. The Bates Student tells us that a larger percentage of co-eds 
than men students have made the dean's list. 

o 

We wish to cooperate with the governor in his desire to make our 
highways a safer place to walk across. Hence the following advice stolen 
from The Allegheny College Campus "Check the wheel to make sure that a 
loose nut isn't holding it. Be sure that the Miss in the motor is sitting bes.de 
you, not in your lap. Be sure the only crank in the car is in the tool box. 



Suggests Medical 

Insurance Program 

All members of the faculty and ad- 
ministration who are interested in a 
plan for group hospitalization will 
meet in Bowker Auditorium tomorrow 
afternoon at 4:80. Mr. Stanley Saun- 
ders will explain the plan and answer 
questions. Mr. Saunders represents 
the Associated Hospital Service of 
Massachusetts, which offers group 
plans for hospital service. 

Many of the faculty have expressed 
interest in the plan offered by a non- 
profit corporation sponsored by the 
leading hospitals of the state. Enroll- 
ment is only on a group basis. If suf- 
ficient members of the faculty ex- 
press approval, a group will be form- 
ed here. 



Stratton Speaks on 

Crime and Medicine 



Frank C. Stratton, M. S. C. 1928, 
at present a toxicologist in the bu- 
reau of criminal investigation for 
the city of Boston police department, 
will be the guest speaker at the bac- 
teriology club meeting on Tuesday 
December 14, at 7:00 p. m. 

His subject is entitled "Medico-le- 
gal analyses; their importance in the 
field of modern criminal investiga- 
tion." Actually the theme of the 
talk will be: what do we do in Bos- 
ton when someone gets killed? The 
cases considered will involve hit and 
run and miscellaneous accidents, man- 
slaughter, and murder. 

Students and faculty are invited. 



Orange, New Jersey, 
Camera Collection 
in Goodell Library 



An execllent collection of photo- 
graphs from the Camera Club of 
Orange, New Jersey, comprises this 
week's exhibition in Goodell Library. 
Perhaps the most striking picture 
in the collection is the one entitled 
Hot Spot, which has been appropri- 
ately put on the feature board; it is 
outstanding, not particularly for its 
composition, but for the vivid con- 
trast of color with the black silhouet- 
ted figures. Wilson, the photographer 
of this picture, is also responsible for 
another interesting and entirely dif- 
ferent study in contrasts, Maine Coast, 
in which he has brought out the vary- 
ing lights and darks of surf. Sea at 
Avon, by Deppermann also shows 
these same qualities. 

Two studies of fog, which is a fav- 
orite subject, are Mystic City, which 
is very realistic, and Morning Mists, 
St. Wolfgang, in which there is a 
subtle blending of shadows so as to 
make only one sharp line in the 
photograph. In the collection also is 
a delightful, contrasting study of 
youth in The Little Oriental, and 
Good-m-m-m, which should interest 
many. 

The still lifes in the exhibition are 
commendable, especially Washed Up, 
a familiar theme; and an amusing 
picture entitled Study of Three Eggs, 
which demonstrated what can be done 
with a very simple subject. 

Lastly there are a few excellent 
landscapes, of which perhaps Trees 
of Cade Cod, is the best, for it has 
a simplicity and restraint that some 
of the others lack. B. H. 



Helen Jepson Thrills Audience 
At First Community Cono rt 



Christmas Bazaar Finals 

Plans are quickly being com- 
pleted for the Christmas 
Bazaar to be held at the Abbey 
Center on Friday, December 10. 
This is one of the annual events 
of the Christian Federation and 
this year the bazaar promises 
to be a real occasion. The 
bazaar will offer a variety of 
suggestions for Christmas pur- 
chasers, and will be open from 
10 to 5 on Friday for women, 
and from 4 to 5 for men. Re- 
freshments will be served from 
2-4 p. m. 



ANNUAL CAROL SING 
IN SUNDAY VESPERS 

The Annual Christmas Carol Sing 
will take place during and after the 
Vespers Service at which Dean Wil- 
liam Machmer will speak on Sunday, 
December 12. It has become a tradi- 
tion in M. S. C. for students and 
faculty to sing Christmas carols at 
the Vespers Service preceding the 
Christmas vacation. Since President 
Baker has come to the college the 
group which attended the Vespers 
Service has gathered around a large 
and brilliantly lighted Christmas tree 
in front of the college pond. This 
procedure will be continued this year. 



Last night, applause rock* 

I Bowker Auditorium, as The c 

ity Concert Association presi 

their opening concert, Helen 

leading soprano of the Met! 

I Opera Association. 

Miss Jepson's quick rise to f 
.easily understood after one hi 
golden voice. Her beauty, poia 
scintillating performance comh 
fascinate completely last night' 
ence. Seven encores seemed I 
enough to satisfy the greed 
listeners who applauded en<:, 
asking for more. 

The program was well varies 
nursery rhymes to Grand Ope 
eluding songs in French, Italia 
German. The climax of the • , 
was the aria: "Ah, Fors e lui," 
the opera, "La Traviata." Mis- 
son's voice seemed to soar — her inter 
pretation brought the music to life 



irdh 



rung 

frorn 
. J » - p - 



STATIONERY 

in 

Gift and Quality Boxes 
Note and Letter Sizes 

Christmas Greetings 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 

We — •- 1 1 BIHiiil* 



Eat at the 

STUDENT 
"Off Campus" 
CAFETERIA 

Meals served daily from 7 a. m. 

to 10:;»0 p. m. 
Special Priced Menus for Break- 
fast, Dinner and Supper 
"Get a Meal Ticket and Save" 
11 Phillips Street 



PLAYERS TO HAVE 

Continued from Page 1 
who became a ship captain at the age 
of twenty-eight and lost his life at 
sea a few years later. There are also 
four girls, Dorothy Wordsworth, the 
Hutchinson sisters and Annette Val- 
lon, who were, in the way of nature, 
responsible for the complications 
which make up the story of the play. 
Available material in regard to Cap- 
tain Wordsworth is not abundant but 
seems sufficient to justify the author 
in suggesting an interpretation of the 
events concerned, which has never be- 
fore been offered by Wordsworth 
scholars. 

Plans are now being discussed for 
special sets to be made for the play. 
With the cooperation of Professor 
Horbertson of the Land Arch, depart- 
ment, who intends to design the sets, 
the Roister Doisters hope to present 
a set which will be an exact historical 
representation of Wordsworth's home. 

Considerable attention is going to 
be devoted to the costumes also, in 
an attempt to make them conform to 
the prevailing styles of Wordsworth's 
time. 



A. B. ADOPTION NOW 
FAVORED BY ALUMNI 

At a recent meeting at M. S. C, 
the Directors of the Associate Alum- 
ni unanimously voted to go on record 
as favoring the immediate granting 
of the A.B. degree by Massachusetts 
State College. 

The possibility of granting this de- 
gree will have its first official con- 
sideration next week, when the Trus- 
tee Committee on Faculty and Pro- 
gram of Study meets to consider 
petitions presented by students and 
alumni. 



and made the actual scene of the 
era vivid to the eye. Second to this 
aria was the famous: "Un bel di 
vedremo," from Puccini's "Madame 
Butterfly." 

The shorter, varied songs, sting bj 
Miss Jepson, were made more bril- 
liant by the fact that she is a> g | 

an actress as a singer — her personal- 
ity shaped itself to the mood .if ea 
song. In the French and Genna 
songs, her enunciation and pronunci- 
ation was, no doubt, the envy of man, 
a "lang. and lit." major. The entire 
performance was given with a beauti- 
ful clearness of tone, and an astound 
ing lack of conscious exertion. M 
Jepson captivated the audience from 
the first moment — and by the last 
number, they were her slaves. 

An interesting interlude in tin pr 
gram was a short piano recital hy 
Miss Jepson's accompanist, Robert 
Wallenborn. He played with excellent 
technical finesse, but seemed to lack 
interpretive warmth. 

S. R. 




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M. THOMPSON & SON 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER »>, 1837 



Mcrey, Pickard and Rodda Named Leaders of 1938 Fall Athletic Forces at State 



GEORGE NIDEN GETS 
ALLAN POND TROPHY 

i en Letters Awarded 

Three Fall Sports 
Today 



FOOTBALL 



CROSS-COUNTRY 



SOCCER 



\Ilan Loon Pond Memorial 

warded each year for general 

in football, was presented 

Xiilcn '.'is today in c«»n- 

\i the meeting of the Joint 

i on Intercollegiate Athlet- 

iii Nov. 23, at which time 

tl was voted on, honorable 

. - given Earl Blomberg '38. 

>l Memorial Award is in 

E Allan I n Pond of the 

»20 who died Feb. 2r>. 1920. 
genial companion, a devoted 

f hi.- college, a soldier in the 
. a pplendid all-around at h - 

, a lino exponent of all that 

in amateur sport." 

fering here in the middle of I 
i year, George Niden played 

ng football and hockey as 
i in both of which sports he 
i ii himself as a hard, clean 
He has been the mainstay of 
■. backfleld for the last two 
playing a hard running and 
pfenaive game, and showing 
i passing and kicking ability 

i 'i the opportunity. Karl 
^. after starring with the 
fcer Hitfh School team and 
- class team as a freshman, 
a i tied himself a varsity foot- 
ih starting at tackle in the 
•i- games this past season. 






CAPTAINS NAMED AT 
MORNING ASSEMBLY 



Three Juniors Were Chosen 
Lettermen's Election 
Last Week 



Dy 



At In 



muni- 

if the 

':;:» to 
Hod 

>f the 

Pack 
cross- 



< liff Mercy 

CONDITIONING WORK 
OCCUPIES ICE TEAM 



Larry Pickard 



Mill HI Sl\ 



1I..1 



Cud Rodda 

NEW ASPIRANTS OUT 
FOR VARSITY RELAY 



than the hope, there is a 

Ball to Cut Qub Before Xraas; lllMm . { ( . Npi . ( , :ill( . v circulating 
Will Hold Vacation through the college for a great baa- 

Practice ketball team, perhaps even an un- 

defeated team. Although the State 

Starting last week with a short talk • • Si|Ua<l doea hold ***** Promise, am 



on the prospects of the season. Red 
Hall got his varsity hockey squad 
oil' to a flying start with indoor work- 
outs scheduled in the cage all this 
week. 

Heading the list of thirty candi- 
dates is Captain liill liullock, star de- 
fense man. who leads a bevy of re- 
turning lettermen including last 
ame meeting it was voted year's first line of Lavrakas, Miidram, 
Js varsity letters in foot- and Linden, defensemen Towle and 



soccer, and seven in cross- 
lit awards were as follows: 

Fred Sievers, captain, 
Hurwitch, manager, Karl Blom* 
. Prank Brox, William liullock, 
Collins, Leon Cone, Leroy 
ton, Norman Linden, George 
f'aul Putnam, Stephen Silver- 
. Frank Slesinski, Dick Towle, 
Wood ':;x ; Clifton Morey, 
Howard Steff, Walter Za- 
Stanlej Zelazo '39; John 
v. Stanley Finik. Alhin Irzyk, 

Continued <>i Page 6 



Niden, and goalie Cliff Moray. 

The local mentor is putting his 
squad through a conditioning pro- 
gram, varied from time to time with 
a talk on tactics, and hopes to pet 
in some sessions on the ice before 

the Christmas holiday. Ball will prob- 
ably wield the axe twice between 
now ami the recess. A select group 
of candidates will lie invited hack 
about shortly after Christmas for an 
intensive drill during the remaindei 
of the vacation in preparation for 
the opening game with New Hamp 
hire on the local pond .lanaury 6th. 



frigard Cuts Basketball >quad to 

Sixteen Players as Opening Game Nc-«, 



i* 



attempt to net the squad schedule with Middlebury next Thu 

• vvieldy group Coach Fri- day night and .M. I. T. on Fridl 

cut his basketball squad night, both games being played 

men composed of seven the home li •. Last year the Mi 

even juniors, and three roon, paced by Captain Lefty Barr '31 

Ed Czlusniak, and John Bu h, d 
ii the close competition feated the Vermonters 38-31, and th 
position are Captain I... '■ ; e through with a ::7-:i<; win over 
I'aul Putnam, i ran Lie! '■■ '• T. in Boston on tie followin| 
•dick at forward with Kit n«ffh1 by virtue of a foul shot sun' 
[• Budge showing constant 

it. Fred Riel seems a cer 
at his old center position 
I i and Southwick as e i 

I replacements. John Be 
to have gained one of the 
lions, but the other is a 
veen Zelazo, Bush, Blai - 
■ in I'odolak, all of whoi 
(rood basketball. 



era, first string guard 
1 o years, will be out with 
bone in his hand at i 
the Christmas race «. LiJi 
lomora forward candidal' 
M ankle injury, and 
t last year's fro; h t. 
iool. 

the combinations contii 
attempt to find one \. . 
■n.-istent ly, ( 'oacli Fi i; 
put little emphasis 
ictice. An advanl 
squad over those in 
ars will be the fact 

he keen compeliti .. 
I he season for eai 
uad at present con %\ 

aids, seven guard . 
pefli its fourteen gp • 



in the la. t 20 seconds of play. 

La t year the State team lost only 

• i e . to Conn. State. W'e.deyan 

Springfield, and twice to Amherst, but 

of .State's oppoi.e it - have 

stronger teams this year, and t h< 

chedule should prove a tough 

one. 

Ba ketball Schedule! 

b ii 

16 Middlebury at M.s.c. 8:00 

17 M.I.T. at M.S.C, 8:00 
Janu 

Springi'.eld at M.S.C, 8:00 
i ! William at M.s.c, 8:00 

' i [MM. at Troy. N.V., 9:00 
At :1m j. t at Amhen t. 8:00 
* . leynn at Middletown, X:ir» 
nary 

[11 de I land State at M.S C. 

no 
1 I Guard at New London, 
8:00 

Ai h( rsl at M.S.C, X:l«i 

ICUt State at Ston. , 
8:00 

"lift at M.S.C. 8:00 
P.I. at Worcester. 8:16 



'arch 



although it lost only two men from 
lad year's team which won nine out 
of fourteen games, yet the team is 
working under a great pressure in 
an attempt to fulfil] this expectation 
if a great team. 

Facing a tough schedule of im- 
preved trains, and opening with 
Middlebury and M. I. T. on suc- 
cessive Rights next week. Slate 
will be faeiag two always try- 
ing opponents, and a loss to 
either of those tennis would not 
he extraordinary, yet with spirit 
high as it is, there is hound to 
be a fast let -down in student 
spirit and backing of the leant 
which will, of course, immediate- 
ly reflect in (be team itself. The 
team will be caused to feel thai 
(bey have failed to live up to 
(heir capabilities, to tin- achieve- 
ments that were expected of 
them. The student body, on the 
other band, will feel that they 
again overestimated the state 

team and their support will drop 
off. 

In addition to this psychological 

facing Coach Frigard ami 

quad, iie has been able to gel 

wh lc team together only oncu 

i dati . la t Saturdu) afternoon. A 

I pical of a scientific colli/ . 
.specially where no special emphu 
is placed on athletics, most of lie 
earn have laboratory periods on var 
u afternoons, so that a unified 
, ii act ice of the cut ire quad ha a 

ei been a difficult} confronting the 
'•am. 

Let's cooperate with < oa< b 
Frigard and hi. squad by making 

them feel that we are not cx- 

pectin . Mipei -accompli (intents 
i them and that we will 
string along with them taking 
their victories and their defeats 
in the same spirit, knowing that 
they rave their beat. 

SPE, LC, PLT, WIN IN 
GREEK INTRAMURALS 



Small Squad Bolstered by Boyd, I fori 
Ingram, Merrill, ami 
Dailey 



to earn 

awarded 

loot hall, 



Coach L. L. Derby's varsity relay 
team was somewhat bolstered this 
week when Ohie Ingram, flashy miler 
■ ai last year's club reported along 
with sophomores .lack Merrill, .led 
Dailey and Glenn Boyd for positions 

on the State (lub. 

To hiiild a unit that will make a 
creditable showing in the Knights of 

Columbus and Boston Athletic As- 
sociation meets at tlie Boston Garden 
this year, Derby is faced with the 

problem of moulding men whose 

penalties are distances other than 
the quarter mile Into fast medium 
distance runners. 

Heading the list of candidates for 

i he team i.» George Guenard, only let 
terman from last season, while other 

men who are being given series eon 

ideration are Bd Rossman and Hob 

Joyce, sophomores, who were the 
high scorers <>n last year's freshman 
track team. Captain Mike Little, who 
tailed his collegiate career as a 
miler and then changed to the half 
mile where he has carried on a vig- 
orous assault on the college record 
has changed to the quarter mile, tin 

• inter, in the hope of winnine a 

ii ity berth on the relay team ami 

I 



isignta < oiivoi aii, ,ii t| n> 

Ing announcement wa made 
election >.f Clifton W. Moray 

the football captaincy, Charle 
da, Jr. '.v.! to the leadership 
hockey team, and Laurence K. 

; '»d '.".!» to the head of t| 1( . 

country club. 

Moray, who has starred the past 
two seasons at right end for the grid- 
men, conies from Belmont, and m, 
tered college from Belmont High 
School, where he shone in three 
-ports, receiving all-scholastic honors 
m the Greater Boston Hdckej League 
for his work in the Belmont goal. As 
a sophomore here. Money was the 

only member of his class 

three varsity letters, being 
the insignia last year in 

hockey, and baseball, lie saw consid 

erahle service with Red Ball's ice 
last winter, and played a lot 
of outfield for the baseball team, lie 
Is a member of Kappa Sigma fra- 
ternity, ami is majoring in Physical 
Kducation. 

Bud Rodda, soccer captain elect, has 
been the big gun in the Briggsmen's 
attack from hi.-, center post This year 
lie placed third in the \ew England 
Intercollegiate Soccer League scoring 
race, and was given honorable men 

lion in the loop's all learn, lie lives 

in Springfield, and entered state 
from Springfield Technical High 

School. He captained the freshman 
Soccer team two years ago, and earn 
Sd his varsity letter last year as a 
sophomore. Rodda was on the hiisi 
ness hoard of the Collegian last year, 
and is sergeant at arms of the pies 

mit junior class, lie is a member of 
Lambda Chi Alpha and 
in chemistry. 

Larry Pickard, beat man on the 
cross-count ry team for the past two 
years, lives in Salisbury, ami entered 
college from Amesbury High School. 
He earned Ins letter la-t year in both 
cross-country ami spring track. 



is majoring 



lUl'iding up a .-print that will help 
him in the four furlongs this spline,. 

FROSH TKAMS SLATE 
OUTSIDE SCHEDULES 



SOCCER CLUB TAKES 
6TH PLACE IN LOOP 

lloddk Gains Scoring Laurels; 
Receives Mention on 

All-Team 



University at Boston, Hud/, and Daih 
00 Kappa Si^ma. 



SwiriKinK into the first week of win 
ter competition, intramural athletics 

opened last week in the cav:<' with 
Phi Lambda Tau. Sig Kp., and Lamh 
da < hi ha k'-t hall winner.-. 

Paced by Cohn and Jacobson, Phi 

Lambda Tau had little trouble down- 
ing Alpha Gam on the court, [4-9, 
hut dropped the volley hall contest, 

2-1, With Barrett, Galvin, and It. 
.!< rge doing most of the scoring, Sig 
Kp tripped up the non-fraternity out 

:1 17-11. Closest game of the week 
the Lambda 'hi Kappa Sig duel, 

with Lambda Q»i coming out on top 

15-12. Allen. Brown, and Dunn were 

tar., in the Lamhda Chi cause, while 

v were outstanding for 



Three Meet Card for Track i 
[ntersquad flatties for 
Hoop Team 



in 



nie with the newly adopted po] 

icy <>f the Physical Kducation de 

part merit to make athletics nioie in 
tore-: ne. for the f re ; h men, tentative 
schedules have been arranged in three 
freshmen winter sports. 

Coach Hill Frigard has planned no 

outside games for his hoopsters, hut 

has divided the yearling court squad 
up into seven six-men teams, who 
will play in an interscpiad com pet i 
tion. Frigard wants to shape up the 
material as to varsity possibilities. 

L. L. Darby has announed a tri 
angular meet for his freshmen hope 

fuls. to be run on Fehruarv 17 he 

tween Wiibraham, the state frosh, 

and Stockbridge. Other meet- still 
hanging lire include a dual meet he- 

tween the freshmen and Stockbridge, Harvard 
and a triangular meet between the y,.,i,. 
Amherst and state plebe and stock 
bridge, 

Freshmen hockey candidates will WesJtyan 

not he called out until there is mf- Dartmouth 

fuient ice, but Red Hall has proml H M. I. T. 

to arrange a couple of outside games Tufts 

for his first year pucknn n. Conn. State 



According to an official announcement 

made last week from the headquarters 
of the \ew England Intercollegiate 
Soccer League, the state hooters An 
ished the season in sixth place, trail 
ng Springfield, Brown, Amherst, 

Harvard, and 'kale, to occupy a niche 
IWO places below last year's finish. 

nut of six name., played, the local 

••I, three, lost two, and tied on.', 

for a net percentage of ,683. League 
leading Springfield College wound up 

• ith a perf.it season, taking all 

,;ames on a live game schedule. 

Hud Rodda, stellar center, took 

Ixal high scoring honors for the 
year, finishing with a total of eight 

goals to land in third place in the 

teague results, just behind the Rrst 
place tie between Willis of Amhi i I 
and rlammarstrom of Wesleyan, Don 

1 > ley, Slate outside left, tied with 

Page of Harvard in eighth place with 



lour goal . 
The final standing : 



Springfield 

Hrovvn 

A mh' i 



Stale 
Williams 



L 

(i 

n 

I 
•» 

o 
2 



8 

c. 
4 



T 

ii 
o 

ii 
I 

o 

I 

I 

•> 
_ 

I 

(I 



II 



Per- 
cent- 

age 

1 .000 

.871 
.833 
.643 

..;_•;. 
.:.m:i 
,800 
.42X 
.214 
.112 
.01)0 

.111111 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9. 1937 



MILITARY HALL 

< ofttinutd it "i/. 1'i.K'- I 
Bate*: Robert Dunn. LoubM KeCuui ol <>u 
Lad] oi it..- Kim- College: J.. In. Sw«naon 



Mi. Holyoke; Harold Storey, 1'niilu Hall: Smith: Inn .Maliolm. 1 
Krancli Wine. UhiIm Bowmaa i Oaprga Pitta, North Adaau Btata r. ,.. 

K. in;. AKunl ; Clifford Luca. Viivinin I'i-si -.I.-.' Kvu Kl.lii.lt'>-. 

oi Won i •• i ; William Panfuaoa, ElUabats 

Slii-i-l.-r; Jain. m iin-i.n, Amu Cmnn-v ! Phillip 

K... Ki.-. ■; Al.l.-n Mods**, Barbara Crltehott; 1|-( , _.__ ^ a||< „,.„„,,;,.„. , )avi(| „,„.„,„.,,.,-,-. GEORGE NIDKN 

Philip (has,-, Maiva,,-! Kyai, of BprlmrnoW I ^^ p ,,, A ^^ «,,.,,,. v „f 

Donald Allen. Virjtlnla Haath ; Richard <«>l 
wall, June M.Ki.ii'ht: Prod Rial, Ellen Mil 
k<-> hi Turnen Full*: Stanley Bowk, Jaai 



Betteber < 
Brvln W.-lch. . t 



Locinakl of Holyoke; Geortre FTannbjan. Dor> 
othy Clifford <>f Northampton ; Rlehard Pow- 



GoKtmmd from Pdgt ^ 

Smith: William CM. <ia>,.,-t Cadw.ll I K.-,,- j, h Larkm J atm . s 1'aysoll, Al- ;;*- L. 

mth Kan.-ll. Atl.-ni- lal.hy <.f Brookline ; .... . . t to ' 

. fred Kudge, Lea Santucci, warren I ar d f Evi Scholz- 39. 



Krnest Davla, Elizabeth Seaee; Herbert Tt 



trauH. Sylvia Buaaell; Al Steveni, Betty Tru- Tappin- '40. 



an : Kail Wldm r. Marion Oun 



William 



Katharine Pratt of Woreaater; David ,, 
J 

Kat 

Leo Fay, Enid Morgan of Simniunx ; Jan 
Schoonmaker, Boae Klaim- Asainbar; Bigmt 
Slater, Olive Jackaon i K..-.-, Decker, Batty "' Mt - *>»**•; *«T Tafia*. Marian 8 

Barbara Banker of [of Smith; John Crimmins. Ida tfaaonaj of Oaley, Don il v< rm: 



Auerbach, Robert Cain, Ton Lyman, k ideal of a realistic honor 
Stanley Podolak, Everett Roberta, one which we should ceaae 
Charles Rodda 87; I -ul Bowen — -it), for because a few have not 
Cross-country: Mitchell NeJame, the enthusiasm? Let iu be 
captain, Edward Handverger, mana- , ( f all opinion, yet, as the e 
ger, Ralph Ingram, Melvin Little — cation of last week state, 
wrence Bixby, Laurence Pick- strengthen the ideals of thi 

we Row have. And this cat 
by making more active our 
and more vital our concert 
institution of which -.-. e may 



Soccer: Henry Couper, captain, 

ra. Katharine Pratt oi woreaauw; i-avm B**mr; Rlehard f.il.-s, Jean A1 , ,.„,.,„, rjnldmln man-iirer Craw- COMMUNICATIONS 

»'»-" ' »-■ M '■ '■•""*'■ , r,"\ J T • - B ri Jona* Namy Buakari Kdwu.,1 ; Xl,, ; ll '; ,m ( *" 1 ' !;' ma,u ^"' '; U \ . . . p . 

hto,, „r Smith: Royal Allaire. Phil. Vaill; .J^ ^ ^ ^ . j,.,.,^, Ks , ab ,, Mlk , ford A.lams. William Avery, Robert *"**** »*< d 

►avid 'ii.adway. jane Saaver Feinberg, Robert Buzzee, Lane Gid- ed? Is the training in honesty which 

Sbryer dings, Saul Gruner, Sam Golub, Don I comes from personal responsibility 

niton and concern not significant? Is an 



I.- Tomlin : l» 



Cillnun ; Arthur Noy< 



in — .18; 



P. Cha 
Pres. .Honor (' 




*r* • ri u across W 

K*aH ■■a.. B^aV 




' 






Copyright 1937, Liggett & Myi.rs Tobacco Cu. 



HICKEY-FREEMAN 

CUSTOMIZED 

CLOTHES 



THOMAS F.WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 




::. 



« 



C. LI 



Vol. \LVIII 



\MHERST. MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1«. 1937 



tatai 



A Happy 
New Year 



CANOE JOURNEY 
HALTED BY COLD 
FEET AND WATER 



TheduKed l A - B - De S re e Petitions Presented By 

BY DEAN'S OFFICE 



N<>. 12 



State College students, more 

ong that heady, surrendered to 

£ . Winter, yesterday after making 

that would have put the Win- 

Carnival in a "prominent" 

- m all eastern newspapers. 

adventurous students had 

uned to set out tomorrow on a 

p down the Connecticut River in 

9 canoe with their goal as Orient 

: on the tip of Long Island. The 

pose of the trip was to determine 

possibility of bringing their 

roung lady friends — living on the is- 

up to the Massachusetts State 

, Winter Carnival, this Feb- 

;uiy 11 and 12, via canoe. 

Tin students planned to take along 

a fully equipped camping outfit in 

eir pen canoe and make overnight 

ipa on their way down and back. 

The actual time for the trip had not 

i determined but they were really 

l>mir to be back for final exams, 

-till a necessary part of State Col- 

., student life. The boys expected 

I be cold on the way down but had 

: something about "love will keep 

warm" and held out little fear 

the temperature on the trip back 

ip the river. 

With hut three days to wait for 
their expedition, State's little Ad- 
ral Byrd tried a test run in the 
Id, mid waters of the Connecti- 
i'. They bumped around in swift 
irrents and noted many ice flows; 
ll most important, their hands and 
got cold and they began to see 
many advantages offered by such 
in means of travel as the heat- 
am or bus. After a brief time 
the water they pointed the prow 
"Pride of State's Carnival" to- 
•rard the shore and rushed for a 
Spot by the fireplace. 



SKI PROGRAM TO BE 
A CARNIVAL FEATURE 

As tin lecture event of the coming 

Winter Carnival, the music of 

f ■•"ik Daly and his orchestra will be 

■I the Carnival Rail, Friday 

February It The popular 

maestro la at present rising 

idly with his sensational mu- 

Wd la in constant demand. 

er tentative plans for the] 
ft] carnival were announced 

co-chairmen, Eugene Gehrin- 

W. Adams. Friday's events 
"le skating, tobogganing, and 

for spurts, and a fashion 

Uowker Auditorium. Plana 

'ay for a student luncheon 

•I .lellery Inn, after which 

the carnival ball from 

Hi 

nd day .»f the carnival will 

ki meet at !>, to be held 

- In the afternoon there 

vhil.it ion of boxing ami 

I n the rage. At the same 

tfasa. state freshmen will 
i swimming meet with the 

"i varsity, and the State 

will duel the ahimni. 

i mon swimming team (fl 

■ached by "Chick" Cutter 
co-captain and swim star 

state. The scheduled time 

■vents will he announced 



For the purpose of furthering its 
educational program in the field of 
government, the College Committee 
on Course of Study has approved 
three new courses in Political Science 
for the second semester. These cours- 
es are offered by the Department of 
Economics and will be taught by 
Dr. Charles J. Rohr, a new member 
of the faculty. Dr. Rohr is also direct- 
ing the recently established govern- 
mental research service in coopera- 
tion with city, town, and county of- 
ficials. 

The new courses in Political Science, 
which will stress the functional as- 
pect of government, are as follows: 
Political Science 62 The elements 
of Public Administration. A 
course in the administrative as- 
pect of government. For juniors 
and seniors. Credit X. Mon., Wed., 
Fri. 10:00-10:50 a. m. 
Political Science 64. Municipal 
Government and Administration. 
A survey of the governmental 
structure and functions of Am- 
erican municipalities. For juniors 
and seniors. Credit 3. Mon., Wed., 
Fri. 8:00-8:50 a. m. 
Political Science 94. Seminar. Re- 
search in the field of government 
and public administration. For 
seniors and graduate students. 
One or two 2-hour laboratory per- 
iods. Credit 3. Hours to be ar- 
ranged. 
The place of meeting for 62 and 
64 will be arranged. For further in- 
formation concerning these courses, 
apply at the office of the economics 
Department, South College. 

Several other new courses have 
been added complete descriptions of 
which will be found in the new cata- 
log. These include: 

Education 76, a course considering 
duties and objectives of extension 
workers. 
Olericulture 74, a course in the 
study of various factors concern- 
ing harvesting and marketing of 
vegetables produce. 
Olericulture, 81, 82, each student 
being assigned problems which 
must be reported to seminar for 
discussion. 

Continued on Page 6 



Alumni, Student and Faculty Members 

DTTarfltana in- in nm>n/\>T„ «_ . 



TRUSTEES HEAR OPINIONS OF ALL IN DAY LONG 



MertinK n-prcsi-ntativc *tu,i,-uts. (acuity :„„! alumni, die I 
conducted a hwrtaf and Itnfthy dbcHMkm session lasi Tu.-sdav morning on 
of Arts degree at Massachusetts Slate Coltagt. This „ tnutM hoarin K 



Daley Signed For 
Plans Outlined 



Carnival Ball; 
For Big Weekend 



At this early date, the outstanding 
event of the Winter Carnival prom 
ises to be the skiing program, for 
Charles Warren, Stockbridge School 
'35, and a member of the Eastern 
Professional Ski Club, has offered to 
present an exhibition of professional 
skiing by the members of his club. 
This organization is of national re- 
nown, and contains many outstanding 
exponents of the art of skiing. The 
club has given many public exhibi- 
tions, and recently presented perform- 
ances at the Boston, and at the New 
York Gardens. 

The Pathe News Reel shown at the 

N0RTHFIELD HOST 
TO A. Y. H. GROUP 



Acting for Mr. and Mrs. Monroe 
Smith, co-founders of the American 
Youth Hostels, President Hugh P. Ba- 
ker has invited any of the student 
body of Massachusetts State College 
to spend the Christmas holidays at 
the national home of the famous 
movement in Northfield. 

Every year hostelers from all over 
the country gather at Northfield for 
a grand reunion during Christmas va- 
cation. Good skiing is enjoyed a few 
miles north of the hostel and the tra- 
ditional charges of twenty-five cents 
per night plus a ten cent fuel charge 
j will still hold. The only other prere- 
quisite is that each visitor hold an 
A. Y. H. pass which costs but OM 
dollar for those under twenty-one 

and only two dollars for those over 
twenty-one. 

I 'resident Ham, of near-by Mount 
Holyoke College has extended the 
same invitation to his students as 
have educational leaders all over the 
•ouutry. 



Amherst Theatre this week contained 
shots, taken at the New York (Jar- 
dens, of this organization as the mem- I 
hers performed daring jumps and | 
stunts before « thrill-seeking audience. 
Mr. Warren is one of a trio who pre- j 

Banted a spectacular triple jump be- 
fore the camera. 

Mr. Warren, of Deerlield. Mass., has 
also offered his services as technical 
advisor of the skiing program. The 
professional exhibition, to he given at 
Bull Hill, will be by far the greatest 
attraction the carnival has offered, and 
is certain to be a spectacle few 

people will see equalled here. 

RED CROSS GOAL" 
OF $200 CLEARED 



The Adelphia announces that the 

1937 Red Cross drive has resulted in 
a total of $202.17, an increase over 
last year's sum and a mark better 
than the goal set at two-hundred dol- 
lars before the drive opened. 

Although not much over the goal, 
the Adelphia feels satisfied with the 
drive as contributions were accepted 
from nearly every group at the col- 
lege. In view of the present economic 
depression it had been doubted that 
the students would be able to raise 
the necessary sum. 

The drive committee wishes to 
thank all students, faculty, and 
friends aj Well aa fraternities, sor- 
orities ami clubs, that aided in the 
drive, for the part they have played 
in helping reach the Red Croes goal 
The drive, which is an annual affair 
at the State College, enables the col- 
lege community to make its contribu- 
tion to the yearly lied Cross roll call. 
As in past years the students have 
responded well. 



SESSION AT COLLEGE 

ittee on faculty and program of study 
the question of instituting a Bachelor 

was held at President Baker's office. 

Trustees present were: Frederick 
0. Griggs of Springfield. Davis R, 
Dewey of Cambridge, Mrs. Elisabeth 
L McNamara of Cambridge, David 
.1. Malcolm of Chariemont, John 
Chandler of Sterling Junction, and 
William c. Monahan of Framingham. 

Also present at the meeting were; 

President Hugh p. Maker, and Daaii 
Machmer of the college; and Thomas 
Phelan, a representative of the Gov- 
emor and Commissioner of Education 
Reardon, Mr. Phelan is in charge of 

teacher placement throughout tin- 
state. 

After having heard requests, pe- 
titions, and points of view during the 
morning, the committee adjourned to 

luncheon at Draper Hall. President 

Baker and Dean Machmer then ad- 
dressed the group, the Dean speaking 
on practices at other land grant col- 
leges, Further discussion by the group 
entered on the possible effects of 

granting a degree. 

No statements of opinion wen- is- 
sued by either the trustees or the 
administration, but individual reports 
by the committeemen will be drawn 
up and submitted for another com 
mittee meeting during the third week 
in January. The committee will then 
consider its respective findings and 
'•ral trustee meeting on th next day. 
The decision as to whether or not the 
degree will be granted will probably 
be made at that time. 

Speaking for the alumni at the. 

hearing, Many Dunlap Brown 'M of 

Millerica, president of the State Co). 

lege Alumni Association, Urged the 
Continued on Page ft 



Woes of Vacationing Freshmen Centered About 

Pressing Problem of Keeping up Appearances 



Usually Hope Springs Eternal in 

the Freshman breast, but now with 

' hristmas so near Dean's Saturday, 
the Freshmen are more worried than 
excited over the coming two week 
of vacation. Going home has so many 
re ponsibilities for poor, overworked 
Freshmen that it hardly seems worth 
the trouble required t<> drag the 
body home. 



-late, 



i mink . >/ pagt r> 



What's A Reputation 

First of all. Freshmen, especially. 

have a collegiate reputation to up 

hold at home, and woe betide the 

Freshman win. dares t-» he seen in 

his home town without his loudest 
socks, his dirtiest saddle shoes, and 
his most learned expression. If he 
has failed to collect a few peculiar 
slang words, his pale regard him 
with suspicion, and even go so far 
as to sneer derisively, to coin a 



phrase. And friends expect college 
to do miracles the Freshman who 
looks the same as he did , m Sep- 
tember 20 11 regarded as a moron 
who i.^ getting absolutely nothing out 
of college life. Aii aroma of know 

ledge, oi- intellect, or something is 
expected, too, and remembering t,. 

look intelligent j, decidedly trying, 

especially during vacation when one 
is supposed to relax, ami not [„■ .-,,,, 

atantly wondering if one looks as if 

lie had some gray matter. 
>es! Aunt 
And relatives ate a big bother. In 
fortunately, they seem interested in 
marks, and in.-i -I on asking embar 
rassing questions like "How are you 
getting along in your studie-'.'" Our 

Freshman Is forced to smile (and is 
it forced.) saying "Fine", hoping that 

he will not be haired from Heaven 

forever for a lie like that. 



Aa if the average Freshman did 
not have enough to worry about with 

all this, be is als,, very likely to have 

girl trouble. No doubt uppcnlas -men 
learned their lesson in their distant 
youth, but Freshmen far enough 

away from home for the flrst time 

Bnd it interesting to write devotedly 

to two girls at home, and -nil find 
time for a Mass. State Co ed. But 

comes a nice, long Christmas v,-., ., 
tion, and our Freshman will haw (,, 

be twins, a ventriloquist, and Dr. 

Jekyll and Mr. Hyde ,,r else he re- 
turns to college a wiser man, but 
minus one gjrl. 

Tska, Tska such are the ran es of 
one large unanimous headche for the 

Class of 'tl. Tin,.', a waitintr, Fn 

men are worrying, ami who want 

vacation anyway '.' 



OPERETTA TRYOUTS 
ARE NOW COMPLETED 

Tryouta for the Operetta Ruddi* 

gore by Gilbert and Sullivan, which 

will be presented April 29, and go, 
have been completed. 

The following cast has been choaefl 
from over SO applicants. 

Rose Maybu.i .... Barbara strode \;k 

Dame Hannah Ross Kohls '40 

Mad Margaret .... Marion Maxhin ':',!» 

/ ''" : ' 1 ' Bertha Ante-, s.S.A. *88 

Robin Oakapple Ivan Cousins 

Richard Dauntle Myron Hagar 'in 
sir Despard Murgatroyd 

Albert Sullivan '40 

°W Adam Milton Auerbach "89 

Sir Roderick Murgatroyd 

John O mini 'Jo 

Chorus of profe nional bridesmalda; 

Ethel Seal ':;*; Marion Millet 'II; 
Winifred Goo . '41; Ida Davis '«o ; 

i Barton '40; Ratheryne Spaii 
'38; Cynthia Carpenter '88; Marjoria 
Hani-, '39; Maheile Booth '80. 

Ghosts: Fletcher Prouty '40; Frw 
Smith 'SO; Roy Mot e '40; E. s. 
Hubbard '41; Roger Lindsay '40; i: 
Moult '38; George Tofa ■ . '40; Clart 
Wildner 38; Isadora Cohen '40, 

All members of the cast should . , 
Mr, Stratton before vacation to re- 
ceive parts for study. Mr. Stratton 

expects the production, which will go 
Into rehearsal early in February, to 
be exceptional. Professional 
tumes, scemry, and orchestration an 
going to be hired, 



Ai3jvs oaDiw irnd 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1937 




*U4 



/IfoaseacbusettP Collegian 



Offit-inl MWSpajMT of the MimsachusPttH Stntf CollfKt 
1'ililislii'il evtry Thursday by the ntudenta. 



Office; Room 8, Memorial UuililiiiK 



Telephone 1102-M 




FINAL EXAM, SCHEDULE 



An 



STANLEY A 



JULIAN H. KATZKFF "3K. Eilitor-in-.-lii.-r 
FLOWER '3X. ManaKinK Editor THOMAS J. ENRir.HT '39. Associate Editor 



llilliilim HOARD 



CampuK 



Editor 



MAI'RICE TONKIN 'Ms, 
MAHEI.I.E HOOTH '39 
LLOYD U. COPELAND *39 
BETTINA HALL '39 
MARY T. MEEHAN '39 
JOSEPH HARTOS1EWICZ '40 
FRANCES 8. MERRILL '39 
JOHN E. FILIOS '40 
NANCY E. LUCE '40 
CAROLYN E. MONK '40 
JACQUELINE L. STEWART 
ROMA LEVY '40, Secretary 
KENNETH HOW LAND Ml 
WILLIAM T. COOIIW1N "41 
HAROLD FORREST '41 
KATHLEEN TULLY '41 
CHESTER KURALOCAWICZ - 



40 



tl 



Athletic* 
ALFRED M. SWIREN '3H, Editor 
FRANKLIN M. DAVIS '40 
ARTHUR A. NOYES '40 
ALBERT YANOW '41 

Make-up 
EMERY MOORE '39 

Photography 
LANE C1DDINCS '38 

Sim kin nine Correspondent 
HAROLD PHILLIPS S'3S 

Collegian Uuarterly 
SIDNEY ROSEN '89. Editor 
JANEI" W. CAMPBELL '40, Assoc. Ed. 

1 luminal Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON 

Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H. (JOLDUERG 



WILLIAM H. 



BUSINESS BOARD 
HARRISON '3H, liu^in 



Manager 



WILLIAM B. ORAHAM '3M. Adv. Mgr. DONALD L. SILVERMAN '38, Cir. M K r. 

MITCHELL F. NEJAME '38, Subscription Mgr. 

Business Assistants 

ABRAHAM CARP '39 GEORGE BENJAMIN '39 

ALLEN GOVE '39 J. HENRY WINN '39 



"Man the I'nknown" 

outline of life: 

Man is horn. 

Man grows up. 

Man kicks the bucket. 

Man is buried 

Man turns to dust. 

(Jrass grows from dust. 

Horses eat grass. 
Moral: You never can tell what 
you're getting when you eat at 
the cafe. 

It's a great life if you don't week- 
end. 



We hear that the Military Hall 
committee were rather provoked 
about that junior who knew about the 
Fenton Hrothers— they thought they'd 
kept it all a secret . . . anyway we 
take it all back, we found out later 
that there were two juniors . . . 



SUBSCRIPTIONS 82.<»«> PER YEAR 

Make all orders payable to The Massachu- 
setts Collegian. In case of change of address, 
siilwriber will please notify the business man- 
aK' r as soon as isjssible. Alumni, undergrad- 
uate and faculty contributions are sincerely 
encouraged. Any communications or notices 
must be received at the Collegian office before 
9 o clock, Monday evening. 



SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



1937 Member 1938 

(Associated GolIe6iate Press 

Distributor of 

Golle6iate Di6est 



Entered ns second-class matter at the Am- 
herst Post Office Accepted for mailing at 
special rate of postage provided for in Section 
1103, Act of October 1917, authorized AuguBt 
20, 1918. 



Printed by Carpenter & Morehouse. Cook PI., 
Amherst. Mass., Telephone 43 



REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL AOVERTISINO BY 

National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College Publishers Refiresenftiv* 
420 Madison Ave. new York. N. Y. 
Chicago - Boston • Los Angeles - S«n F»ancisco 



Mystery has again appeared on our 
little campus. The other night a 
freshman walking back to North Col- 
lege was astounded by the appearance 
between the Mem Building and Drill 
Hall of an apparition in the form of 
a blonde girl in a white evening 
gown. The "ghost" appeared to be 
trying to decide which way to go, 
and finally set off in the direction of 
the Abbey, "She was sobbing her 
heart out," reported the excited stu- 
dent later, but when questioned as 
to his mode of action, he replied that 
he just stood and watched her. We 
understand that the boys have under- 
taken to give him a few lessons. 



One of the professors mentioned 
that he was particularly sensitive to 
horse meat, which always makes him 
violently ill, as a result of toxin anti 
toxin innoculations. It has been sug- 
gested that he try a meal at the 
Cafe . . . 



EDITORIAL 

LET THERE BE LIGHT 

With news reaching US from Boston about a proposed 
"University of Massachusetts," and with the Trustee committee 
hearing- on the A.B. degree occuring during the past week, the 
two issues involved have perhaps become needlessly confused. 
Any association of the immediate adoption of the A.B. degree 
with the future establishment of a University of Massachusetts 
is unfortunate and tends to becloud the issue at hand. 

The granting of an A.B. degree at Massachusetts State 
College is a matter distinct and separate from the rumored found- 
ing of a State University in this Commonwealth. The desire on 
the part of students, faculty, and alumni, for the adoption of 
the Bachelor of Arts degree is based on certain definite grounds. 
The awarding of the A.B. to students of the State College who 
are qualified to receive such a degree will be merely a recognition 
of the type of work that they have accomplished, and will un- 
doubtedly aid them to enter proper graduate schools, and to secure 
positions for which they qualify. The granting of an A.B. degree 
will make the Science degree, now awarded indiscriminately to 
arts and science students, more meaningful. These are the major 
reasons why the Arts degree is desired. 

There is however no relation between the proper recogni- 
tion of work now done by the students at the State College, and 
the founding of a University of Massachusetts. Nor does it follow 
that such recognition will lead to establishment of a State Uni- 
versity, here or elsewhere. There are many colleges in New Eng- 
land which oiler both degrees and which have remained colleges. 

The matter of the State University for Massachusetts is 
one which has been speculated upon for many years by people 
of the state. As far back as 1023, the University question has 



And speaking of meat, things have 
come to a pretty pass when the home 
ec majors here can't tell ham from 
veal. If you don't believe it, ask one 
of the sorority house managers who 
came home to find the girls cutting 
up a perfectly beautiful ham and 
preparing it as veal cutlets. 



"T. B. or not T. U.", mused the doc- 
tor as he ex rayed the patients lungs, 



We have received another commun- 
ication: a freshman wants to know 
when the sniping season closes . . . 



1 een raised, and in that year a commission under George F. Zook. 
appointed to make a survey of the educational system of Massa- 
chusetts, discussed the problem in their official report. For many 
years now the idea of a University has been toyed with, and re- 
peatedly bills have been introduced in the legislature at Boston. 
Thus the University issue ante-dates the A. 15. issue and the two 
should in nowise be associated. 

The University of Massachusetts is something to lie con- 
sidered for future years. It will only become a fact if it is soughl 
for by the citizens of the Commonwealth. It can only materialize 
if the residents of Massachusetts feel the need for such an insti- 
tution, and if they feel able to support it. Whether or not there 
will ever lie founded a State University is a matter for conjecture, 
a matter to be decided in future years. 

The granting of an A.B. degree, however, is of immediate 
importance. A proper recognition of the work completed by the 
arts students will be an invaluable aid to the students affected, 
and will bestow upon both the Science and the Arts degrees 
fuller meaning than is proposed by the B.S. as it is granted now. 
Matters of immediate importance should not be confused with 
those of Speculative future value. The granting of an A.B. degree 
should be considered in the light of its own merit, and should 
not lie associated with any other issue. 



Continued h"»t L.m Weti 
Last week we left Hairywulf as he 
gave a rebel yell and then a locomo- 
tive for himself. In such good voice 
was he that the theatre was soon al- 
most entirely empty. 
(The curtains backstage part. A man 
dressed in monk's costume appears. 
Mama, it's that Canterbury man 
again) 

Hawser: Whan thatte Aprille with 
her shoures sootes . . . 
Sir Philip Ninny: (Appearing sudden- 
ly) Come, Sleep! Where's Stella? 
Sir Tom Calory: (idea) Whercfon 
came Launeelot unto . . . 
Hairywulf: What the — ? Hey, ymi 
guys don't come in till the next lec- 
ture! 

(His sword swings. So does the cur- 
tain. Fortunately it hits Hairywulf, 
ending the play, and, we hope, the 
hero. Some martyr burns down the 
theatre. On the next examination, you 
will be responsible for Chaucer, Mal- 
ory, and— (GROANS) 
finis 



Munday. Jan. 24. - -M a. 

Bug 67 

Hi.st 61 

Hist 55 

Math 51 1 

Mil 51 

Vet 51 

Ak Ec 75 

tier 75 

Home Ec 75 

Math 91 

Mil 75 
Monday. Ill : 15-12 : 15 p. m. 

l'*y.h 26 

Munday. 2-4 p. m. 

Fretih Course 5 

Phys Ed :i 

Hot 5!1 

Knt 51 

Zoo I 5 1 

Land Arch 81 

I'hysiol 75 

Tuesday, Jan. 25, K-10 a. m. 

EliK 25 
Hort 51 
Hort Iff* 51 
Phil 61 

Phys 51 
An Hus 75 
Hot 75 
Chem 7'J 
Eiitf 79 
For 75 
l'Yen 79 
Home Ec S3 
Tuesday, 10:15-12:15 p. m. 
Em? 1 

Mr. Dubois 

Mr. (toldbei'K 

Mr. II' Iiifiii. 

Miss Horriitan 

Mr. Prince 

Mr. Uand 

Mr. Tray 
EnK 2 
Tuesday. 2-4 p. in. 

Acroti 51 

Baa 5a 

Wednesday. Jan. 26, H-10 a. 
Draw 31 
A>{ Ec 57 
Chem 51 
Ec 51 
Ell 67 
Enn 65 I 
Entf 65 II 
Klori 51 

0«r ft 

Math 58 

Music 61 

Phys Ed 57 

Soc ff 

An Hus ill 

Land Arch 75 

Phys Ed 77 

Psych M 
Wednesday. 10: 15-12: If 

(ierman 1, 5. 25 
Mr. Ellert 
Mr. Julian 
Mr. LyW- 
Wednesday, 2-4 p. m. 

An Hum 1 

Hort 1 

An Hus 73 

Bot 6:i 

Ent 5:t 

Enl SI 

Hurt Mfu SI 

Thursday. Jan. 27. H-10 a. 

Zonl U 

Ha.t 61 

Elltf 55 

Km ft 

Home Ec 51 

Math 57 

Phys Ed 59 

Cool 65 

Hot 77 

Dairy 75 

fk 77 

Flori 75 

Pom 77 

Span 75 
Thursday. 10:15-12:15 p. I 

Hot I 

(hem :t 
Thursday, Jan. 27. 2-4 p. 

(hem 1 

Chem II 
Friday. Jan- 2*. H-10 a. n 
Hot 25 



OL A 

OL C. B 

114 

MH B 

DH A 

VL B 

gOlA 

OL D 

EB K 

HI <; 

DH H 



G Aud. 26, 28 
113. 114, 110. Ill, 102 

<; Aud 
P Ed 
CH C 
EB H 

EH K 
WH 

Micro HUl^ 



Aud. 

WH B 

HM 110 

113, 114 

PL U 

108 

CH B 

G 28 

OL A. B 

F 209 

OL E 

110 



102 

G 26. 2X 

F 102. 209 

Aud 

OL C, D 

OL A. H 

113, 114 

111 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Thursday, Derember 16 

6:45 P. M. Phi Kappa Phi (nil 

meeting 
7:iiu P. M. Pre-Med club m— III 
8:00 P. M. Basketball — Mid.ll. I 
here 

Friday, Derember 17 

8:00 P. M. Basketball M. 1 

here 
Kappa Sij.-in.-i 
Thet« Chi 
Alpha Lambda Mu 
ft. A. E. 

Saturday, Derember 18 

12 M. Christmas recess 

Ski clinic Metawumi*. Northd 

Monday, January 3 
Classes begin 

Tuesday, January 4 

Fine Arts Council 

Wednesday, January 5 

3:30 P. M. Hockey - New Hami; shire 

- here 
Sprinntield Community Concert 

Crooks 
Pittsfield Community Concert - - Marian 

Anderson 
3:45 P. M. Debating meeting — O, L. 
Union Agricultural meetings — V\ 



OL 



111 
C. B 



WH 

201 A 

<; Aud 

G 88 

111, 113 

OL H 

OL A 

F 108 

OL 1) 

MH A 

M Uldg 

OL C 

OL C 

102 

WH H 

P Ed 

110, 114 



in. 



G Aud. 
OL. H 
Iff, HI 



8, 88 

('. D 

113. 114 



11,2 
F 209 

110 

CH B 

EB H 

EB K 

HM 118 

EH D. K 
CH A 

OL A, B 
F 80S 

114 

MH A 

P E<1 

KH F 

CH B 

FL 204 

G 26 

F Iff 

F 21n 

OL E 



Dairy 25 






PL 204 


Hist 25 






OL C 


Bot 61 






CH b 


Ec 86 






HI, 113 


Eng 71 






OL A. | 


Home Ec 61 






Sll 


Chem 75 






G U 


Be "5 






fi 28 


Ent 79 






EB K 


Land Arch 79 






WH B 


Math 75 






MB A 


Phys Ed 73 






P Ed 


Psych 89 






114 


Soc 75 






OL D 


Vet 75 






VL B 


Friday, 10:15-12:15 p. 


in 






Fren 1 . 5, 7 








Miss Hrouillet 






F 168, iik 


Mr. Fraker 






OL C, D 


Mr. Coding 






OL, A, B 


•Kng 29 Ilia (Mr 


H 


aiming) 


1U 


•Eng 29 la. Vlli 




Villa. 




iMiss Horriga 


n 1 




OL Aud 


•Students having 


a confl 


ct this hour 


between Eng 


29 


and 


French will 


take the Eng 


29 


exam 


in the after- 


noon section 


as 


indicated bi-li.w. 


Friday, 2-4 p. in 








Eng 29 Ila. IXa (Mr 


Helming) OL H 


Eng 29 IVa. Va. 


Via 




(Miss Horrigan) 




OL Aud. 


Eng 29, all "b" 


sections 




(Mr. lk>w) 






Aud. 


Saturday, Jan. 29, 8 


•10 


a. m. 




(hem 31 






G Aud 


Bot 51 






fH B 


Ec 53 






G 26 


Ent 55 






n i 


Ger 55 






04 D 


Hist 53 






OL H. C 


Math 55 






MH B 


Phys 53 






PL B 


Phys E.I 53 






1' lil 


Pom If 






r n 


Home Ec 87 






316 


ZimiI 85 






EB H 


Saturday. Jan. 29. 


10: 


5-12:15 


p. m. 


Hist 1 








Mr. Caldwell 




OL, II. c B 


Mr. Cary 






EH U, K 


Orient 1 




G 


Aud. 26, U 


Eil 65 I & II 






111, IIS, in 



CH A. 
G Aud. 



EB D 

26. sa 



113. 114 
And. 26. 2n 

CH A 



Dairy SI 
Elem Food SI 
Flori SI 
Hort Mfg SI 
Vet SI (Dairy i 
Saturday, 2-4 p. 
Draw 25 
Poult 25 
Ag Ec 79 
Kg Eng 71 
An Hus 53 
Ent 57 
Math 63 
Bait '■•5 
Dairy 77 
Flori 81 
Hist 75 
Zoo I 75 

Agric SI 
Soils SI 
Ag Knv S7 
Keekpg SI 
Hort SI 
Ijiw 688 



Poult I 



l-'l M 

no 

t Uf 

HM 11" 

VL B 

WH 

111 

MU 

110 

M 

EB K 

MB B 

Mien- Bid* 

PI 2»1 

K I"'. 

OL C 

EB B 

HI 

(; Awl. * 

B B 

r - • 

HI 



Continued 



(GaCM Who): "I've been standing 
here for ten minutes, and there is so 
much confusion that I can hardly hear 
myself speak." 

(Voice in the rear): "Don't worry, 
you're not missing much." 



What junior claims that she has 
never heard of General Franco . . . 
who set olF the firecracker in the li- 
brary the other night . . . and then 
there was the freshman co-ed who 
w onde red why the Greek letter sor- 
orities go Uussian at this time of 
year! 



POEM OF THE MONTH 

DECEMBER 

NIGHT 

(Stanzas patterned after the 
Japanese hokku) 

i 
Shadows shudder 

So sudden where sunlight swept, 
.My heart, though dark, is warm. 

ii 
The gourmand clouds. 
Smacking black and shapeless lips 
Kn joy a feast of stars. 

iii 
Wind-maddened trees 
Are huge, black voodoo dancers 
Swayed by deliriunt drums. 

iv 
( "nbblestone pools. 
Pallid, murky mirrorlets. 
Quiver, heralding rain. 

by Sidney Rosen '.'50 
Judge: Clyde W r . Dow. 



DOROTHY NICHOLS CHOSEN HONORARY 
COLONEL AT MILITARY BALL FRIDAY 

Ii. t>. T. ('. Event Pronounced i 

I he Best In Recent Years [ Lofleberg, Sister 



THK MASs.UHrsKTis QQUJWUN, THURSDAY. DBCEMBEB i«. L9S1 



HONORARY COLONEL 




OLDS GIVES LECTURE ON JAPANESE 
PRINTS BEFORE FINE ARTS COUNCIL 

Prniltrv CU.U Dl I lv ''" m - I ■ S. Agent For 

rouitrv (liih Plans Aduhi. iviis „ f i>„„ ( . s> 




He 6iate Diftest 

__ ^^^^^_ ^^_____ ^^"^ Volume VI Issue 8 



\* 



,/mi 



fa 



s\ 



^■mnnW^W 

*?J«« s i*^HHHK(''.i •*••*'••• 



'JieW* 



•:fix: 



^ 



if 




inr world honors 
He', in training ^or JV^, ICC cream 

... of Harva ro^ ^^ Mitchell can ' Oh!" said the director, but the chorus kept on singing 

Cha^P eaterS ' FrCS JTthe dessert at one sitting. Sumri^P ThU UnUSUal Candid camera stud y of the Purd "c University choir in 
consume 18 ordinary servings ot m VWp ilQC; aaion shows Director A , Stewarf , eadjng hjs fame<J ^.^ ^^ ^.^ 



a recent nation-wide radio broadcast. 



group during 

I'ttU i 'i in 1 1 in* «i Cliotr. Iiv Frrntz 



'iC 



V 



/ 



( 



t- 



* ,' 



I 



I 



c 




Bottle Brigade J hat ) i e na rl of this , r portion of thc 

O lamed Texas Christian University swing 

band, and they're swinging it to the tune of "Sweet Sue" played on bottles. 
The bottles are tuned by adjusting the levels of the liquid in them, with the 
big bottles on the left furnishing the bass notes. 



• -I I M.l Mi- It.,, i ,, I'lintd 




I Lecture, rue 

Old*, American 
if-printg, and an 



ect ,.| 



■'ipaiii' 



remelj interest- 

"•'.v and procegft 

'•'ids; a fin., eol- 
lieen hanging in 
nsr for the la | 

lained i In- varia- 
s u has changed 
'ints, from ic.vi 
he lecture mora 
made a print 
blocks; he ex 

e«d print.-, were 

ed cherry-wood 
block for each 
block is applied 

print. Mr. olds 
iree people are 

print: the artist, 

he printer, and 
alone jrets the 

tial to a great 

•ved the prooe 
iefly the history 

when the art. 
rtin« with the 
660, tiai-in,. the 

1 hand upplira 
ffi l'i niL'iiii' the 

the golden a^e 
• when the art 

■ in the latter 

mention of the 

"'" Japan, and 

e example: of 

Iks to 
iness-Men 

men and Lerhni 
iora in a series 

res from .lami 

rpose of these 
Mr. Glatfelter 

ice, I to enable 
vocation more 

nship, account 
trance are the 
be covered by 
Other spenki i 
I ami scientific 

graduate* ,,f 

"it iom in gen 
hi ..le, ,,i ,-i 
fields, the lee 
-'iM'ii bj these 

en and ti-ihni 

of much pi.e 
Rlatfeiter. 
Glatfelter lee 
on j<.l. Finding 



JERY 

ty Boxm 

ter Siy.ivs 

reetings 



Sift Shop 



L 



/Ifcass; 



Off! 



Office: Room 8, Mi-n 



STANI.KY A. KI.OW'F 



Cat 

MAI KICK TONKIN 
KABELLB BOOTS 
LLOYD B. OOPBLA 
ion una HALL '39 

MANY T. MKKHAN 
JOSEPH KAKIoSIK 
FRANCES B. M Kltlt 
JOHN K. FILIOS '4 
NANCY E. LUCE '4 
CAROLYN K. MONK 
JACQUELINE L. 91 
KOMA LEVY 'to. S 
KKNNKTH HOW LAI 
WILLIAM T. C.OOll 
HAKOLU FORREST 
KATHLEEN TULLY 
i HESTER Kl'UALOi 



WILLIAM Ii. OKAII 



AIIKAHAM CARP 'I 
ALLEN CO> 



SUBSCRIPTIONS $2 

Make all orders pi 
setts Collegian, in en 
suliHcriluT will [iloaaa 

HKi-r as H*«iii an POM 
Utta and faculty CO! 
ancouravrt'd. Any c<n 
must bf reeajved at t 
9 o'clock. Monday e 

Entered hh si-roml-rl 
heist Post Office, b 
Special rate of poat&g 
1103. Act of October 
20. 1918. 

Printed by Carpenter 
Amherat, Ma 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16. 1937 



*X*4. 




FINAL EXAM, SCHEDULE 



M .•.,!„ 



•n y 1" - 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Thursday. December 16 

6:4. - . P. M. Phi Kappa Phi 
■Matins 










W\^^^ * ■ 


^4 j 




■SBBBBBBBBsH 


assV^*- 1 




■ 







w 






Boss of MSCW's beauty court 

Qiioon Mary Lucille Ward, Mississippi 
UCCIl Sute College for Women senior, 
was recently voted "most beautiful" of all the 
members of the student body. 




With n 
"University of 

hearing on th« 
two issues ini 
Any associate 
witli the futui 
is unfortunate 

The gni 
College is a ma 
ing of a State 
the part of st 
the Bachelor o 
The awarding 
are qualified to 
of the type of 
doubtedly aid t 
positions for v\ 
will make the 
arts and scieni 
reasons why tl 

There h 
tion of work tl 
the founding o 
that such recc 
versity, here 
land which olt 

The ma 
one which hai 

of the state. . 
1 een raised, ai 
appointed to r 
cnusetts, disci 
years now tin 
peatedly bills 
Thus the I'ni- 
should in now 

The l'i 
sidered for fu 

for by the cit 

if the resideti 
tution, and if 

will ever be f< 
a matter to In 

The gr 

importance. / 

arts students 

and will liesl 

fuller meanin 

Matters of ii 

those of speci 

should he coiimhci tju m wt»j uk i|l ,u iu-> own tueiiv, auu 

not be associated with any other issue. 



"O r>c.O*^ rr\\ ^ n unusua ' photo study of a science student 
iXCoCdltll at wor i. in a laboratory. This picture was 

taken in a Fenn College science workshop. 



They're learning all about good behavio 
T) "j_ j ... on what and what not to dol 

I •*■ *-' AA A Lv* J. O wcre gi ven this special social be-l 
havior class at Hunter College by Mrs. Catherine Meigsl 
(seated). u..i. v\.«m 



Marine to President 




M t. Holyoke's first male president 
To the lone society of two men who arc presi- 
dents of eastern women's colleges, has now been 
added Dr. Roswell Gray Ham. An ex-captain in 
the U. S. Marines, he has been selected to head 
Mt. Holyoke College, the first male president m 
its 101 years. It began as a female seminary ifl 
1836, today is pioneer among schools to offer 
higher education to women. 

It took almost a regiment of Marines to over- 
come the opposition to Dr. Ham's appointment 
He personally was under no harsh scrutinv. He 
had taught in Woman's College of Albert* 
Magnus and had faced co-eds at the Universities 
of California and Washington. It was just that 
under woman's hands, notably those of i 
74-year-old President Mary Emma Wooh 
Holyoke had grown to an eight-and-a-half 
endowment. During her 37-year admin > 
enrollment has doubled, the faculty quadru 
Dr. Ham is 45, six-foot-three, a native 
fornia. For 16 years he taught at Yale. 
part of that time as professor of English 
much younger than Smith's William Allan 
and Vassar's Henry Noble McCracken, * 
learned to delight their girls with clowning 



■ firing 
.. Mt. 
ullion 
•3tion, 

lei 
: Caii- 
i good j 
He i*| 
Jell** I 
i have I 



DOROTHY NICHOLS CHOSEN HONORARY 
COLONEL AT MILITARY BALL FRIDAY 

l>. 0. T. C. Event Pronounced 

ihe Best In Kecent Years Lorlebefg, Sister 



THE MASSACH1 SETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMRER 16, IM7 



HONORARY COLONEL 




OLDS GIVES LECTURE ON JAPANESE 

' PRINTS BEFORE FINE ARTS COUNCIL 

Poultry Club Phms 



Lecturer, I . s. Ageaf ,.„, 

tdachi, IVIls of Process 



Rovaltv 



Thirteen University 
of Illinois coeds (left) 
formed the court of 
honor for the pageant- 
ry which preceded each 
Illini football game. 
Each of the Big Ten 
schools and Notre 
Dame was represented 
by a girl from the 
school's state or com- 
munity. 

Kitty Lou L o p c r 
(right) was the foot- 
ball queen at Witten- 
berg College in Spring- 
field, O. She ruled over 
homecoming festivi- 




tf** G 



ties. 



At mr 




**&* 






\\+ *\n^* 



TlTc 



v^* 



.• / 



Camels 

MADE FROM FINER, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS 

Give Camels for Christmas! There's no doubt about 
how much people appreciate Camels the cigarette 
that's made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS. 
A gift of Camels carries a double greeting from you. It 
says: "Happy Holidays and Happy Smoking!" 





(right) The famous Christ- 
mas package, the Camel 
carton— lOpacks of "20's" 
— 200 cigarettes. You'll 
find it at your dealer's. 



(/*//) Another Christmas special— 4 boxes of Camels 
in "flat fifties"— wrapped in gay holiday dress. 



Iri 



nnce 



Albert 



THE NATIONAL JOY SMOKE 



If you know a man owns a pipe — you'll be mak- 
ing an appropriate selection if you give him a 
big gift package of PRINCE ALBERT. Prince 
Albert's as mild a pipe tobacco as ever delighted 
a pipe- smoker. It's easy on the tongue— doesn't 
bite. It's extra cool, thanks to its "crimp cut." 
And it's tops for mellow taste. 



(right) A pound of Prince Albert in a glass 
humidor that keeps the tobacco in prime con- 
dition and becomes a welcome possession. 



Caarltsfct. int. ■• ». I mim M c 





(abmvt) One pound of mild, 
mellow Prince Albert— the 
"biteless" tobacco— placed 
in an attractive Christmas 
gift package. 



• ' ' Min-. In. 

I Olds, American 
hi prints, and an 
i'' 1 ' of Japan* i 

tii-iiii-h interest 
tor) and proci 
prints; i tin,. ,.,,) 
been hanging m 

nir for the i.i ( 

darned the varia- 

•a it has changed 

•I'ints, from 1660. 

the lecture mora 

made a prinl 

>i blocks; he ej 

nasi prlnl were 

ved cherrj wood 

block foi each 

block is applied 

print Mr. Olds 

hree people are 

Prinl : the artist 



tin- 



printer, and 



alone gets the 



lM.il t.i 



■\M-l| 111,. 



-'! cti-.iL 



priHT 



neflj the historj 
50 when the art 
irting with the 
IflfiO, tracing the 
in hand applies 
>v. bringing the 
h tin- iroldpii age 
»<i when tin- art. 
d in id,, latter 
• mention of the 
"'" Japan, and 
v ''' example* of 



dks to 
iiness-Men 



"'■■ii aim li-iliiii 

niors in u wries 
ttre* from Janu 
urpo i- of the i- 
> Mr. (Hat falter 
vice, i to enable 
r voeat ion* more 

in ihip, account 

iu ranee are the 

be covered by 

Other peakera 

•■'I and . cient [ftc 

<• graduate of 
i»" it ionj in gen 
"lit t,t>' , in Hci 

fields, the lee 

given l>\ these 
Ben and techni 
e "i much prar- 

Glatfelter, 
i. Glat fetter lee 
■ 'in job finding 



NERY 
it.v Boxes 

fft'r Sizes 
j reelings 

Gift Shop 



I 



AS 



orittei 

\ i-ar! 



go Russian at this timr nf 



Judge: Clyde W. Dow. 



/Ifcass 



on 



(Mine: Room 8, MM 



STANLKY A. KI.OW1 



<a 

HAUBIC1 TONKIN 
MABELLE BOOTH 
LLOYD B. COPELA 
BETTINA HALL '3! 
MAKY T. MKKHAN 
JOSEPH BARTOSIE 
PRANCES S. MKKH 
JOHN E. FILIOS '« 
NANCY K. LUCE '• 
CAROLYN K. MONI 
JACQUELINE I.. S' 
ROMA LEVY '40, £ 
KENNKTH HOW LA! 
W 1 1. 1, 1AM T. GOOD 
HAKOIJi FORREST 
KATHLEEN TULLV 
CHESTER KURALO 



WII, l,l.\M H. liltAII 



AIHiAHAM CARP »i 
AI,I,KN GO' 



SUBSCRIPTIONS $2 

Make all orders p. 
•••Its < ollrgian. In c: 
■uttacriber will pleMM 
atfer as BOOH as |»ohi- 
uate and facility ro 
encmim^,-,!. Ariy 00 
must 1m* received at t 
9 o'clock. Morula;,' i 

Entered as secorul-r) 

hei st Po«t Office. / 
■pecial rate of |x>stnn 
1103. Act of October 
20, 1918. 

Printed by Carpentei 
Amherst, Ma 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMHKK lfi. 1937 




FINAL EXAM, SCHEDULE 



U..iu|-|v ••" '»J K-l« ■ 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Thursday, December 16 
1:46 P, M. Phi K*ppa Phi 

meetinir 



DOROTHY NICHOLS CHOSEN HONORARY 
COLONEL AT MILITARY BALL FRIDAY 

j», 0. T. C. Event Pronounced 

fee Best In Recent Years LoHeberg, SlStef 



THE mass u Hi setts COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER It, nr.r? 



HONORARY COLONEL 




OLDS GIVES LECTURE ON JAPANESE 

1 PRINTS BEFORE FINE ARTS COUNCIL 

P/.iil:tt-«r r\. I iii Lecturer, I', s. Agent For 

roultry Club Plans Maehi, iviis „r !W ss 



* After the Games Are Over * 

Grid Stars Return to Books and Classes 
To Catch Up on Their Studying 



>r 




j 



J J 



These classmates are foes on the gridiron 
Tony Blazine ( left) , Chicago Cardinal tackle, and Edgar Manske, Chicago Bear 
end, arc classmates in the law school of Loyola University, where both are taking 
post-graduate work. Aaw 



With n 
"University oi 
hearing on th 

two issues iir 
Any associate 
with the l'ut in 
is unfortunate 

The gn 
College is a ma 
in<>' of a Slate 
the part of si 
the Bachelor a 
The awarding 
are qualified u 
of the type 01 
doubtedly aid 1 
positions for v 
will make the 
arts and seien 
reasons why t 

There i 

lion of work i 
the founding ( 
that such rec 
versity, here I 
land which ofl 

The 111. 
one which hi 
of the state. 
I eon raised, a 
appointed to 
chusetts, disc 
years now th 
peatedly bills 
Thus the l T n 
should in no\ 

The U 

sidered for ft 
t'<»r by the ci 
if the residei 
tution, and i 
will ever be I 
a matter to 1 

The g 
importance, 
arts student 
and will bet 
fuller meani 
Matters of 
tlmse of s|x'( 
should ho c< . 
not be associated with any other issue. 





national 



This quarterback helps out underdasl 

Nile Kinnick, University of Iowa quarterback, wJ 

college by being a proctor in a university dormitory.! 

two befudd'cd underclassmen. ( ■•< 



'aa(t« 



-c 



l ' 





****** h , , ystem , ■ ■ "'"^T-^^^H 



Gridiron speedster slows down for his studies 
William C. Hutchinson (left). Dartmouth's sensational back, gives a few class- 
room pointers to a teammate. Tackle George Summers. 



I iiterii.-iliniial 




All play and no work 
. . . bring ineligibility, so Sid Luck- 
man (right). Columbia University 
triple-threat ace, bones for recitation 
during a class studv period. 



Big Time 

. . . newspaper meth- 
ods were taught to 
members of the Uni- 
versity of Texas Daily 
Texan staff when 
alumnus Stanley 
Walker, ace city edi- 
tor, returned to his 
alma mater to lecture. 

I'hOtO by l'a\ nc 



He heads America's young farmers 

President J' Lestcr P °ucher, 18-year-old Univer- 
sity of Florida sophomore, is the newly 
elected head of the Future Farmers of America. *,„,. 






Touch! 



Charles Cox delivers 
a smashing clip to the 
head of Thaddeus 
Grosscup II, who 
ducks to win an ele- 
gantly performed 
"touch" on his oppo- 
nent in this University 
of Washington fenc- 
ing class match. > 

w kk w-.il.l 




She's teaching the "Barrymore style" oi dramatics 

AxtlSt'Teacher Br ' ngin 8 witn ncr the teaching of Ethel Barry- 
more, her famous mother, Ethel Barrymore Colt 
instructs the drama students of Beaver College in the art of modern dramatics. 
She's shown giving pointers to Barbara Lewi, and Maude Manogue. * 



I.'-, tin.-, in, 
B Old . American 
rlil prinl , and an 
bj*ci of Japanese 
xtremelj interest 
istory and process 

prints; a tin,, col 

is been hanging In 
Iding for the last 

(plained the varia- 
■ " ha changed 
prints, from 1660 

• the lecture mora 
•ly made a print 
'"<! blocks; he ex 
fines! print wen 
av «d cherrj wood 
' block for each 
11 block is applied 

• print. Mr. Olda 
three people are 

'' pHnl : the artist, 
' "" , printer, and 
si alone get* the 
Kmtial to a great 

iewed the proce 

I" ieflj Hi., hi ton 

•N. r >u when the art 

starting with the 

t 1660, tracing the 

•"in hand appiira 

ting, bringing the 

*h the golden age 

s;,n when the art 

,i( '«' in the latt.-r 

' ; i mention of the 

'■; " r Japan, and 

'live example of 



Talks to 
usiness-Men 

men and urlitii 
•?nioi m H ,., ,,. , 
«turea from Jang 
purpo e of t he «• 

to .Mi. <;iat|Vlt,r 

ervice, i to enable 

••'if vocation more 

•man hip, account 
insurance are t In- 
to be covered bj 



•i-s. ()t|„ 



'I I II a I I I 



tlical and iiiiit iti,- 

the graduate of 
I posit ion m gen 
about 50' , in r i 
•if field , the lee 
"• given bj the e 
men and techni 
be of much prar 
Ir. Glatfelter. 
Mr. Glatfelter lee 
" "ii .i"l) finding 



ONERY 

i 

JHlity Boxes 
otter Sizes 



Greet 



ings 



J Gift Shop 



LL 



AAS 



>M 



«e 



H 



onttes 
year! 



go Kussian .it this time m 



Judge: Clyde W. Dow, 






/Ifca66 



OP 



Office: Koom 8, M.i 



STAM.KY \. I I.OW1 



MAURICE 
UABELLE 
LLOYD H. 
BETTINA 
MARY T. 
JOSEPH I 
PRANCES 
JOHN E. 
NANCY E 
CAROLYN 
JACQUEL1 
ROMA LE 
KENNETH 
WILLIAM 
IIAItOM) 
KATHLEE 
i HESTER 



(a 

TONKIN 
HOOTH 
COPELJ* 
HALL '3« 

MKKIIAN 
IARTOSIE 

S. MKK1- 
FILI08 '■• 
. LUCE ' 

K. MONI 

NK I,. & 

VY '40, E 

HOW 1. \ 

'!'. COO!) 
FORREST 
N TULLY 

KCRAI.O 



W 11,1.1AM ». (iKAH 



AHRAH\M CARP '. 
ALLEN GO' 



SUBSCRIPTIONS *L> 

Make all ordt-iH p 
setts Collegian. In ri 
subscriber will plense 

BRIT M HOOM as |ms.- 

uate and faculty eo 
•neouraged. Any co 
must be received at t 
9 o'clock, Monday « 



Entereil an sicond-c 

heist Post Office. 
special rate of po at aj 
11(13, Art of October 
20. 1918. 

Printed by Carpentei 
Amherst, Ma 



THK HASSACHUSBTTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, IU1 




FINAL EXAM, SCHEDULE 



M-.m.I .> I*" •>* H.lll 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Thursday, December 16 

I 1, I' M. Phi Kappa Phi ii 
rnt-ft ) ri lt 





H 



Ca 



Every day is derby day for Butler seniors 

T T-To i-O • • ' °^ tnc va " etv ^ P rouc "V being displayed here are worn by all 
11 Oil A IdLo B ut l er University seniors. Well-enforced rules prohibit other than 
senior* to wear derbies on the campus": Shown here ...re William Olsen, Roger Hooker, 
Robert Sorenson and James Stalkers. 



She's a student of rare flowers 
/^\ "L *J Betty Diltz, Mundelein College freshman, say 
V/lvl llU o "orchids to botany field trips" after visiting 
suburban Chicago greenhouse recently to examine specimens o 
rare blooms. 



Aides for Nation's Disease Fighters 



■ ■■ 



With n 
"University oi 
hearing on th 

two issues in 
Any associate 
with the futu 
is unfortunate 

The gtt 
College is a rru 
iny of a State 
the part of 8' 
the Bachelor < 
The awarding 
arc qualified t< 
of the type o 
doubtedly aid 
positions for \ 
will make the 
arts and scien 
reasons why t 

There I 
tion of work 1 
the founding * 
that such I'ec 
versity, here • 
land which of 

The m 
one which hi 
of the state. 
1 een raised, ;i 
appointed to 
chusetts, disc 
years now th 
peatedly bills 
Thus the l T n 
should in no\ 

The r 
gidered for fi 

for by the ci 
if the reside! 
tution, and i 
will ever be I 

a matter to 1 

The j? 
Importance, 

arts student 
and will bei 
fuller meani 
Matters of 
those of spci 
should be ct 
not he associateo 



An increasingly important 
branch of medical training is 
that given in medical technol- 
ogy courses to prepare labora- 
tory workers to assist medical 
scientists in the diagnosis and 
treatment of disease. One of 
the largest departments of this 
kind is that at the University 
of Minnesota, where future 
technologists must complete a 
four-year course for a degree. 
The first three years of this 
course are spent in the arts 
college and the medical school, 
the final year in securing prac- 
tical experience in hospital lab- 
oratories, scenes from which are 
shown here. 





Tests 
... of many kinds 
are made by the 
medical technol- 
ogists, and here 
Veda Huston is 
learning the correct 
procedure to be fol- 
lowed in making 
test tube experi- 
ments. 



Microscopic examinations 
. . . require careful and skil 
preparation. Here Nell Hcinol 
Louise Reed prepare a piece of I 
for mounting on a microscope 



This 



College 



X-ray machine operation 
... an important part of the course. Here a 
student is demonstrating the correct method of 
centering an x-ray tube above the part of the body 
to be photographed. 



Blood donors 
. . . must be tested 
so that their blood 
properties can be 
determined. — > 




One of Collegiate Digests Behind-the-Scenes Stones of Higher Educ; 



DOROTHY NICHOLS CHOSEN HONORARY 
COLONEL AT MILITARY BALL FRIDAY 

|{. 0. T. C. Event Pronounced — . 

Ilu Best In Recent Years Lorleberg, Sister 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER It, LM1 



HONORARY COLONEL 




OLDS GIVES LECTURE ON JAPANESE 

PRINTS BEFORE FINE ARTS COUNCIL 
Poultry Club P| iins \ tmtm ^^TJ^ mm 








y 




\ 



Getting Mail 

... is a popular morning 
between - classes activity at 
the College of William and 
Mary, and no pun was in- 
tended, either. The white- 
washed postofnee of restored 
Williamsburg is in the back- 
ground. Pk<*n |,» yd* 



Sylvia Sidney rules student desks in India, too 

Queens and Gods y ad 7" , h i wa,,s abovc 

. . T .. n . thc study desks in univer- 

sities m India Pictures of Gandhi, Sylvia Sidney, an English beauty 
queen and the god Krishna reflect here the clash of old mystic 
tradition and modern English influence in the minds of these 
young people. ,. K 



to rfe Di6est 



'A,!,, 



U 



Ct:on 

1 r«! 420 Sexton liuil,! 
1 wtnn. 



'■'•if Krprrarntativr: 



BW K ^vice. Inc., New 
i 'slon, San Francisco, 



Double 
Workout 



Dr. George Sandgren, 
Brigham Young University 
graduate, wanted more exer- 
cise than one punching bag 
could give him, so he devel- 
oped this two-bag outfit. 




Fashion stylists are going to the dogs 

D0g CollarS : k \T the ^additions «> Betty Coed's ensemble. Members of 
& i . o, Un, versity of Missouri trio are wearing the dog collar belts that 

are so popular on the Showme campus these days. * , 



^" Lecture, Tuej 
in l Old . American 
lachi prints, and an 

" , '."'' 1 »( .la,, an..,,. 

extremely intere t 

history and proc< 

«' prints; a tin,. ,,,| 

ha* been hanging; in 

Elding for the last 

explained the varia 
'■-> as it has changed 
,( ' prints, from 1650 
ke the lecture mure 
ally made a print 
wood blocks; he ex 
finest printi were 
graved cherrj wood 
'■"i block for each 
••'"' ,l block i • applied 
tne Print. Mr. oida 
■''I three people are 

•'»" print: the artist. 
11(1 the printer, and 
tifil alone gel the 
essential t,, ., yr ,.. a 

reviewed tin- (.,,,,, 
1,1 briefly the hist* 
I860 when the art 
tarting with the 
"'' l ,; -" i(l . tracing the 
r '" m hand applies 
"'"ting, bringing the 

"OUlfh Hi.' I',,!,!,.,, ;,,,,, 

' 1850 when the ail 
"luded in the latter 
"'<• a mention of the 
11 ' "'" Japan, and 
itntive example ,,f 

Talks to 
Business-Men 

""' ""'ii and twhni 
''iii"i .- in a .i je , 
lecture from Janu 
"'• purpo e i»f thei e 
n* to Mi. Glatfelter 
Service, , to enable 
t heir vocal inn more 
l.ly. 

desman ship, ar eounl 
'I insurance are the 

W t" be covered by 
ikeri . Other peakera 
ichnical and scientific 

•I* the graduate of 
find position m gen 
<l about 50' , in .., | 
n. -al iidd , the lec 
l>e given by these 
fsu men and techni 
to be of much prac 

Mi. Glatfelter. 

. Mi- Glatfelter lec 
nioi on job finding 



IONERY 



in 



Quality Boxes 
Letter Sitei 

ars Greetings 



■r's Gift Shop 

N < Mil -i.i it, |,- 



:u 



TM AS 



liege 



>H 



Willi aiiv uinri issue. 



yea 



Judge: Clyde W. Dow, 



THK MASSACHUSETTS CMXBG1AN, Tin TODAY, DCCSMBBt 1«. 1937 



/lfcass 



O! 



Ofliri-: Room B, Mcr 



STANLEY A. I LOW! 



(a 

MAURICE TONKIN 
MABELLE BOOl II 
LLOYD H. COPEL/ 
BETTINA HALL '3< 

MAKY T. MKKHAN 
JOSEPH BARTOSIB 
FRANCES S. MER1 
JOHN K. FILI08 '•• 
NANCY K. LUCE ' 
CAKOI.YN K. MONI 
JACQUELINE I.. 8" 
ROMA LEVY i". E 
KENNETH Mow LA 
WILLIAM T. <;<><H 
HAROLD FORREST 
KATHLEEN TI'LLY 
CHESTER KURALO 



WILLIAM li i. RAM 



AHKAHAM CARP ' 
ALLEN <;<) 

SUBSCRIPTIONS *2 

Make all orders p 
■etts I "II. Kin ii In W 
BUUHrrifoiT will plMUW 
aK<*r as wmn an ikisi- 
uati- and faculty ''<> 
tttCOUragwl. Any co 

must he received at \ 
9 o'clock, Monday « 

Entered as Moond-c 
heist I'nst Office. . 
ip.-iial rate of postal. 
1103. Act of October 

20. 1918. 

Printed by Carpentei 
AmhiT»t, Ma 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1937 



brl'\ 




FINAL EXAM, SCHEDULE 



M..m|.u !•■•. >1 1-1" 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Thuisday, December 16 

6:4", I*. M l'lii Kappa Phi 
meetinit 






vl 


* V\ 


X 


r * 


9 





7 



■ P 






J 






First jazz lecture course 

\yfncir ' ' ' a PP reciation is ^'"8 taught at New 
lVLVlOlC York University by the popular dance band 
leader, Vincent Lopez. He's shown giving the first lecture 
of the course. 



"Ladies" of the ensemble 

f^VinrnQ cutiesofthe 

V^llUIUC) curr ent Mask & 
Wig Club production at the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania are shown 
as they went through their routine 
during the first dress rehearsal. 



\i nu 



With n 
•'University oi 
hearing on th 

two issues in 
Any associatii 
with the ful u 
is unfortunate 

The grs 

College la a n\- f 
intf of a Statt 
the part of s 
the Bachelor < 
Tln» awarding 
are qualified t< 
of the type o 
doubtedly aid 
positions for \ 
will make tin 
arts and scien 
reasons why 1 

There i 

tioti of work i 
the founding i 
that such rec 
versity, here • 
land which oi 

The m 
one which h; 
of the state. 
I ecu raised, a 
appointed to 
chusetts, disc 
years now th 
peatedly bills 
Thus the I'n 
should in no\ 

The 1 
sidered for fi 
for l>y the cl 
if the residei 
tution, and i 
Will ever be I 
a matter to 1 

The g 

importance, 

arts student 
and will bet 
fuller meanj 

Matters of 

those of spot 

should be c< 

not be associated wild till) ouhm ISSUi 




■learning *vj*!^g2 



.*? 



\iV 






year: 



She's testing perfume strength 

Mechanical Nose £££! 

laboratory device will tell you in exact numbers 
strength is. It's called the osmoscope, and it's bcin* 
by Martha HunkapilUr, junior in the Universitv 
school of pharmacv. 



.Judge: Clyde W. Dow. 



rtomf 
tOO^C 

I ust « 

I Otti 



DOROTHY NICHOLS CHOSEN HONORARY 
COLONEL AT MILITARY BALL FRIDAY 

j; i; T. ('. Brest Pronounced 

i in- Bert in Recent Years Lorleberg, Sister 
iry Do coioL oflheTa^S Termed a Success 

• a.. College R. 0. T. C bj . 

or and senior military men ■■• 

annual Militarj Ball held last , u \' ay evenin *. '^ 14, Richard 

evening in the Drill Hall. Lo™eberg, 'cellist, and Grete voa 

announcement of the selection , y f r ' l" :uilst - arawe a joint racita 

Honorary Colonel was made the Memorial Building. This eon- 

illy colorful by the double line ' , ' ,t l ' llmax,,(l a "eriea of Informal 

ior and senior cadet officers. t .; ,,u ' , ; rts whwh the artists had given 

idel officers marched onto the '!, ' ,y an,i 1 ll,,>,la - v afternoons. 

a column of two's. At a com- 1 Program was well varied, ami 

m their leader, Cadet Lieu- f* V * „ th Mt ' Loriebw 8 «"* hi« ■!•• 

Robert Lyons, the military ,. , °PP <,rtu »'t.v to display their 

formed two lines facing each '" <,lvu,ual talents. The outstanding 

Hie Honorary Colonel with her 2*1^ , ,!, ' , ' lll " v, '"' s "Sonata in A 

Cadet Lieutenant William „° r ', f '"' l ' ( '"" a " (l |,ian "- was «'*- 

walked to the front of the hall C -i P yed for s " dimVuh ■ 

i tin- two lines of saluting PM5Ce ' '' L,,rleb< '^ r Beamed a little 

and beneath the crossed sal.,-.- ' nervoM at **»« ami produced a few 

the seniors. The announce- '' as, T K , *? nes ! but t,lis *•* easily 

Miss Nichols as Honoran "T ' M he became mon eettled 

and his how brought forth that beau- 
tiful mellowness of sound that only 
■ cello can make. 

Mr. Lorleberg was at his beat in 
his second group of selections: Sara- 
bande, Canto Amoroso, and Gavotte. 
In the latter selection. Mr. Lorleberg 

niquel^.Vf J* ' ' iis,,lay "'' ,lis technical 

numbers, all of which were , ,. ** ,),, "' , ' ha,i nia,lv harmonies, 
nh enjoyed by the attending st "'' Mll *> aml ,,th '' 1 ' difficult 

The decorations in blue and I"*"*"** •"" Mr. Lorleberg played 
ided much to the atmosphere ' J*! 1, : ""' at a ,iv " Iv Pa- 
wning, while the wail decora Ma<tom « wn Haver's piano solos 
' soldiers presenting the many IT 6 We " pIay "* 1 ' th " u ^ h with » '•''- 
of military drill were very J 8 !" a ^ ount ,,f overheaviness and 
ie and entirely unexpected ! "' " er Brah "»8 and Schumann 

Ball was well attended and ' P° ap of . 8elections waa h, ' u, '»- t"an 

■ i , ' ■•■'■ ' iiopm. 

gee by many seniors to have | 

best <>ne in their four year; "* "• 

.Much praise must he given 

immittee in charge for tin 



^.onorary colonel QLDS GIVES LEQURE ON JAPANESE 

PRINTS BEFORE FINE ARTS COUNCIL 



Av< 



was read by Lieutenant Col- 

pplington, after which a militars 

as put on the Honorary Colonel 

ivers were given to her. Miss 

then left the hall followed bj 

rary guard of cadets. 

A arious times during the eve- 




Poultry Club Phms 
For Joint Meetings 



Lecturer, I . S. A^ent For 

Adaehi, Telia of ProcMu 



,,, ' , ,,, ; w,y ( " rm " (| -""«- Poetry 
, ' , Ul '"' ,BltW mooting Thurs- 

t ,. ;T, V ,"" ''" the • St '" ,i ' ,a »' Room 
" Uv (Ui "brary with ,„,„■ Mtl . 

^tsand two faculty mem , |(I J 

]. U "?« meeting was devoted to ,,| IM1 . 

^"-'u.uo.pro,,,,,,,,,-,,,,. ,'„.,, 
«d to the reading of origin^ mam, 

SI I Mils ll\' ;i|il I,,.,... |. 

> SUUlora discussions „f an 
interpretive natum r n 
readings. Wlwrht the 

A l, "." ) " «as expressed hy Si.lnev 
;;-'" 39, as chairman, that oin 
»^ing could even, „llv,,,,l,, 
tl' sm.ilar organizations of nearby 
" il y* F '"- ^ present, fluent 

;; , ;: , - t ; i, r •? »» hew, ,., whlV u ( 

'-«•< I BtudentS are invited to ,„,^ 

" " ,r , w '" k ''«"• wading and dW 

-;• ..r varied inter,,,, a systenMs 
ater „ be organised for the discus- 

Slons of favorite poets 

Tl, /; il, '* t meeting wiH be heW after 

tte Christmas holidays, at . timT tl 

a — unced students who WouId 

lK * to attend are ur K ed, while •,. 

Set*. ! ,,,,k ? their ° ,d *~~. : 

«» '"' "me to wri te new ones. A 

J ord, f J ^eteome is extended to all i, 

ZT:' 1 ,h h '«•«'—• "-. . . , 

i *'" r m "*" manuscripts 

WORKS OF AMHERST 






I itions, for the selection of 

|a high quality dance band, and for 

I work in general. 



| Forensic Teams Will 
Debate AIC by Radio 

first time in the history 

ichusetts State College the 
I -■ team will tfo on the air as 

lthe home team. Some Sunday after- 
February the M. S, c. de- 
nting ham will meet with the Am- 
I International College over 

PMAS. John Hoar, captain of the de- 
1 m, and Alfred Swiren. man 

of whom debated over the 
lair last year against Pennsylvania 
I ulelphia, will be the home team 

J time. The question will be 

•d that the National Relations 
I lid be empowered to force 

I bitration of all industrial dis- 
I 

Hoar is also the preside nt ,,." 

I r Doisters and a member 

a. He w,,n the Flinl Ora- 

| »ntest in his freshman year, 

w <»n the Bumham Declamation 

Swiren is a member of the 

|*gian hoard, the Index board, and 

gious Council, and won the 

■rical contest last vear. 



Dorothy .Nichob 



n»is .s Their Acre, a collection of 
Poems written by Amherst authors 

a1 ". 1 "Sing out Of Amherst itself js 



enjoying a brisk sal 



CLEVER INVENTIONS 

ARE WORKOF KOLLEN ARMSTRONG FINDS A 

H has recently come to our -aten NEED F( >R EVERGREEN ^T"' ^^"^5 E Z 

li "-' *at there is a rather ingenious L^welK "', T !" t:tl ' ksh "" s ' 

graduate student over in the Chem. "We need more evergreens on the Uhon S Jeffery i '""' k 

building. His name is Myron Kollen, ca m pus, 1 * said William II. Armstroni rf ha I 

and he comes from Holland, Mich. superintendent of grounds, this week ......i ,r i "h'"„^""" a " enthusiastic 

Mr. Kollen has fcn his ,.,... I; ..in .lis,-,. «;„„ n„. ,- .. ." bJ w, "»am Lyon I'hel,,. v .|„, 



Ai the Fine Arts Lecture, Tu . 
,la >-- «/. H. tning olds. American 
a*en for the Adachi prints, and an 
exper, ,„, ,,,„ suh)( , ( . t (( . j^^ 

prints, gave an extreme!) inter. 
J talk on the hirtorj and process 
;'' Proaufing these prints; a fine col 

we Memorial Building for the las, 

Week. 

Mr. Old* (irst explained the varia- 

l '»»« >" the process as „ ba. changed 
over the period of prints. f,, m ,„},„- 
860. and to make the lecture mon 
"*«*•. actually made a |)llllt 
' '"" •"' , 'l ,a '-"<' WOOd MockSi be ex 

£ a r a , th * "'«' finest prints were 

a<1 :' f, '" m 1 graved cherry-w I 

"«*«, a different block for each 
';"': ! uui ,hat each block is applied 
J^duaUy to the print. M, <!, 

,,,,m "" s, I ,a,< " 1 "«l three pi,. ;ir .'. 

re-Ponsibl. for each print: the a rt!^ 

^;T \ t U ' artfarf al Bet* the 

"" l "' a " are essential to ., ,,,.,t 
print. km. a 

M'te, he had reviewed the ,...,., 
"feOIda then told briefly the hi tew 
;.'' *• VrtMM to I860 when the an 
for Illustrationj starting win, the 
T k ™f "hitesof I860, tracing the 

*"*" '» eolor from hand appln,, 

,u " ! ". hl '" k Printing, bringin,; the 
"'-"ssmn up through the golden age 

° f(h( ' '"• i,,, « to I860 „!„.,, ,,„. " 
st °PPed. He included in the latter 
,,; "'' I,f the lecture a mention „f 

POETS INTRODUCED | :i:^:,"" i ;.:;;:,.,.;::;:;; l t : v - ■'-•;■ ? 

. .. . " P"s. nt.ilue examples of 

1 their works. 



Mr. Kollen has to his credit two'" discussing the barrenness 

" speaking here ,„ Amherst on "Trutl 



Placement Talks to 
Be by Business-Men 

Successful business men and terhni 
«an« will addre eniors in a wr ies 
of four to eight lectures from Janu- 

'" May. The nurpose of the— 



or three small but clever inventions, 
One of which is at present being used 
in two of the departments here o M 
campus. This apparatus Is a thermo- 
static relay, which is used to govern 
within minute parts of a degree the 
temperature of water baths, it i 6 be- 
ing used in the Vet. Science building 

<m certain experiments and in the 

Physical Fab. in the Chem. building. 

In his own research work on corro- 
sion and Conductivity determinations, 

he uses small amplifiers which he 

made himself. Besides all this Mr. 
Kollen is a glass-blower of some 
skill, lie makes a,i the equipment that 

he n Is in his work, including con 

densing tube.-, and flasks and tubes 



"^ sh,,uM be . ,,i! " it -"-i Pi.- in this co„ection ;;;„,:.; „.;• ~-' -i,,^,,,, .„;',':. 

transfiguring" the town y a " (l Ben « i Wy. 

Production, salesmanship, account 



Reasonably priced at $1.25, and of 
attractive form, as well as of valu 

ab, e content, "This Is Their Acre" is 
proving popular as a 



Christmas gift hook. Within its covers 



A.B. degree there. This is his second 

year at M. S. ('., where he is doing 

research wont and assisting in the 

qualitative and physical chem. lab- 
oratories. 




CHRISTMAS GIFTS 

"MERRY CHRISTMAS ALL" 

Wellworth Pharmacy, Inc. 



of odd shapes and sizes. lthe construction there of ■ natural 

Mr. Kollen is a graduate of Hope ContinutA on /' 

Couege, Holland. Mich., receiving an 

SUGG EST ION 

A tfift to your Landlady or to 
your Janitor before you si ail 
for home 

BOX OF CHOCOLATB8 
SALTED NUTS 

from 2"»c - $.">.00 

NICELY DONE 

The Best Makes of The Country 



placed groups, rather than in rows." 
he continued, "and they would relieve 
us of some of the starkness of bare 
branches." 

Continuing in its campus beautili 
cation work, the grounds department 

is at present planting evergreens in are ''Z'Z Tv i"'"'." ", '"l"' "" ''" V " r 
thf ' ''-"'"• »' ■" attempt to gTve this;!;; ' I .,' '' /'"f \ , "' k '" Rob- 
part of the campus a touch of dark. ,,i,. km<) „ ',,,". # , A,,, »' t "". Martha 
Winter-Greenness. Several dea.l trees ,,,.;,'' T ' """'^ V Wl '"' 11 

among the ia,» survivors of a virgin- h,'id h, n, r; " ,nS * ''""' John ^ 
al forest, are heing removed bv the JS ; ,,, "'«'» n to the **«>* them 
department. The trees have died (,•„„ ' "'"' • '*■ r . K " u, ' r!tl '»<r«»due- 
from smoke and old age ,- ' . " '"' olographic sketch 

Under consideration for the fur-' '^ 'Z X? "^"O^- SlnM Ul " 
ther improvemenl of the ravine, is ZrA v T\ ^ ' s ™ r 
the construction there of > n:,.,i, : ,i .', » "mited.t should prove to be 

■ "significant collector'fl Item. 



ing, (inane.., and insurance are the 
"elds in business to be com.,,.,) by 
«°meofthe ipeakers. Other peakem 
'Will treal the technical and scientific 
professions. 

-'••'< of the graduates of 
■*■ s - ''■ uaually find position* in gen 
•••'•' ,l industry and about r,o', ,,, K i„ 
entitle and technical fields, the lec- 
tures which will he given by the e 
successful business me,, and terhni 

clans will prove to be of mud, ,„;„. 
'"•'•I value," say, Mr. Glatfelter. 

In former yea»>, Mr. Glatfelter [« 
, """ 1 to the ..enio,, ,„, job-finding 
technique. 



STILL TIME TO JOIN 

WELLWORTH'S 
$100.00 CONTEST 



SEE OUR WONDERFUL 
SUPPLY OF SUITABLE 



CHRISTMAS SUGGESTIONS 

Fountain Pens and Pencils 

Congress Playing Cards 

1938 Designs 

(, ""<'«-<- Pennants and Banners 

Latest Books 

Athletic Equipment 

fee Skates and Skis 

A. J. HASTING 

Newsdealer & Stationer 



STATIONERY 



in 



<iift and Quality Boxes 
Note and Letter Sites 

Christmas Greetings 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



W i tfill «i/iiu|, 



College 
Candy Kitchen 



JAMES A. LOWELL 

BOOKSELLER 

A VERY MERRY CHRISTMAS 

To All Our Friends 

At Massachusetts State College 



CHRISTMAS GIFTS 



THOMAS F.WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THl KSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1937 



CUE CCLLCAGUES 



The students of Boston College cant get enough book larnin'. About 
a hundred of their senior* signed ■ petition to have the reference room open 
during the Christmas recess, so that they may complete outside reeding 

assignments. So says The Heights, under-graduate publication. 

Speaking of tetters to the editor, we fame across this one in The Mount 
Holyoke News about the affairs of the world. "Hut are we fully aware? 
Can we be with such a detached point of view? Aren't we losing sensitivity? 
Don't we need some channel for contact, for expression?" To which we can 
only add, why doesn't somebody do something? But who? What? When? 
How? 



CCED NOTES 



The University of Rochester Campus boasts of the most "wide awake, 
observant" reporter on any college campus (except Amherst). To wit: "One 
such news-hawk shuffled up to the sports editor and woefully exclaimed, 
'Sorry, I can't get no story on the varsity for ya. Coach Alexander and Cox 
were in some kind of an accident— car on fire, broken ribs, er sump'n'." 



This boycott of Japanese goods is becoming serious. The girls at 
Skidmore are not decorating the house Christmas trees as they have in 
the past. Their reason is that most of the Christmas tree decorations are 
Made in Japan. The Simmons News is conducting a student poll to sound 
out student opinion in the matter. The Smith girls have abandoned silk 
stockings. The editor of The Tufts Weekly has written a stinging editorial 
against the proposed policy. We wonder, can they all succeed in defeating 
Japan ? 

We think it was the Christmas spirit that prompted the students of 
the University of California to march to the library one night, 250 strong, 
holding lighted candles, but the Associated Collegiate Press tell us that the 
students were protesting against the poor lighting facilities in the library. 

"Love is never out of season." Public petting is getting to be a 
nuisance on the campus of Louisiana State University, according to the 
Receille, the student paper. An editorial stated that either the amorous 
should court in seclusion or "vigorous measures" be adopted to curb Cupid's 
campus activities. 

We have seen in 'Hamp living evidences of the Smith girls boycott 
of silk stockings. Shapely limbs are now covered in long woolen stockings 
that reach to an undetermined height above the knee. Colors range from 
deep red all the way to green. The proud wearers strut in their newly adopted 
raiment like great martyrs bear their wounds. 



COLLEGE CALENDARS 

FOR 
— 1938 — 

Mail Them to Your Friends — Ten Views of the Campus 

Every Mass. State Student Should Want One 

See Them at 



The College Store 



AFTER THANKSGIVING — WHAT? 

Why CHRISTMAS of course 
and we have a wonderful assortment of 

ELECTRICAL GOODS — RADIOS 

KITCHEN APPLIANCES 

TOOLS and HUNTING MATERIALS 

TOYS SCHOOL LUNCH BOXES 

Something For Every Member of the 

Family 



T 



THE MUTUAL EliSffi CO. 



35 So. Pleasant St. 



Amherst, Mass. 



Alpha Lambda Mu 

Tin' sorority is having a Christmas 
"vie" party in the Memorial Building 
on Friday, December 17. Dr. and Mrs. 
F raker and Dr. ami Mrs. Cance will 
be the chaperones. 

The sorority went carol singing 
Monday evening serenading the ad- 
visors and Miss Skinner. 

A pledge service was held after the 
meeting Monday evening. 
Lambda Delta Mu 

The sorority Christmas Party will 
take place this evening at the sor- 
ority house. 

The pledges received their new 
pledge pins at the meeting Monday 
evening. 
Phi Zeta 

The sorority held its annual Christ- 
mas Party last Sunday. Our patron- 
nesses and advisors added to the sor- 
ority's silver tea service. 

Monday night at pledge meeting the 
following pledge officers were elect- 
ed: President, Ann Cooney; Secretary- 
Treasurer, Jean Davis. 
Sigma Beta Chi 

At the first pledge meeting held 
December 6, Virginia Heath was 
elected captain of the pledges. 

Last Monday the pledge ceremony 
took place, after which the annual 
Christmas Party was held. 

January 8 is the date that has been 
set for the Pledge Formal. It will be 
held at the South Amherst Library. 
Bernie Ray and his orchestra (Q. T. 
V. Amherst Week-end) will play. 
Sigma Iota 

Ksther Bloom '38 is in charge of the 
pledge formal dinner-dance to be held 
in the Embassy Room of the Hotel 
Kimball in Springfield, on Friday, 
January 7. 

The sorority announces the mar- 
riage of its alumna, Mildred J. Gend- 
ler, class of '35 to Louis J. Libby, 
class of '35. 

The sorority held its closed date 
at Wiggins Tavern, Northampton, De- 
cember 4th. 

Beulah Levy '41, was elected secre- 
tary of the pledges. 
W. A. A. 

The Badminton singles tournament 
is well under way. Brett is favored 
in the upper bracket and Gunness 
or Hedro in the lower. 

The women's rifle team is prac- 
tising in anticipation of some tourna- 



ments with other colleges after Christ- 
mas. 

The Hasketball club had it's find 
me< ting Wednesday, December B. 

Bowling will begin after Christmas. 

Swimming tournaments arc being 
arranged for after Christmas also. 
Inter-class competition, and telegraph- 
ic competition among other colleges. 



ARMSTRONG FINDS 

Continued from Page 3 

amphitheatre. Since the ravine at 
present is largely used, by conven- 
tions and visiting groups, as a gath- 
ering place in the summer when the 
college is closed, the amphitheatre 
would be of high value. Last year a 
group representing Women's Clubs 
throughout the state made use of it, 
as did camping 4H'ers, convening 
Grangers, and visitors attending the 
annual Farm and Home Week pro- 
grams. 

Plans for the future concerning the 
ravine, the old chemical laboratory cel- 
lar, and the surrounding area as a 
whole are based on the proposed con- 
struction of an outdoor recreational 
area, which, besides its utility, would 
do much to beautify this comer of 
the campus. Here, too, the planting 
of evergreens will be in order if the 
plan materializes. 



TutKday, Feb. 1, *-lU a. m. 
Horn, b M 

<>i,m y, 

( )i.m 61 

Gaol 61 
Music "j 



A* Rm --'1 

Ag ■»• B5 i, 

Flori Sy | 

Kor ST 

Fruit S3 

Poult S:i 

Soils M 

Dairy S3 H. . 

Farm M«t SI 

Flori S5 

Fruit S7 | 

Gen Biol £21 

Hort S3 ,\ | 

Poult S5 

Tuesday. Feb. 1, 10:13-12:15 p. m. 

Bact 31 EB b, g 

Tuesday, 2-4 p. m. 

Home Er 1 113, u. 

Mil 1 G Aud. 

Mil 25 EH Ij, * 



Pub Spk SI 
Ens SI 
Wednesday, Feb 2, 8-10 a. m. 
French 29 
Bact 81 
Ec 81 
Ed 80 

Hort Mfg 75 
Home Ec 81 



01 



FINAL EXAM 

Continued from Page 2 

Monday, Jan. 31. 8-10 a. m. 
fier 27 
An Hub 51 
Eng 67 
HiRt 65 
Math 51 n 
Mimic 51 
Phy H Ed 51 
PhyH Ed 55 
Plant Brd 51 
Poult 51 
Psych 51 

Roc 51 

Ppnn 51 
Dairy 79 

Ec 85 

Ed 79 

Ent 85 

Home Ec 89 

Poult 77 
Monday. Jan. 31. 8-10 a. m. 

Ajr Opport SI 

Hygiene S3 

Apr Ec SI 

Flori S7 

Vetr T.d S3 

Vet SI (An HusO 

For S29 
Monday. 10:15-12:15 a. m. 

Math 29 MB B. 

Phys Ed 75 



Bact SI 
For S9 
Veg Gd SI 

Ag Eng S3 
Ag Eng S9 
An II S5 
Bus Mgt S3 



And 
A, B 

OLD 

f n 



w 

HM 11} 
fl : | 

CH a 
F 1 

F . 
G A,: 
111 

Ill 



.ft 



Eat at the 

STUDENT 
"Off Campus' 

CAFETERIA 

Meals served daily from 7 a. m. 

to 10:30 p. m. 
Special Priced Menus for Break- 
fast, Dinner and Supper 
"Get a Meal Ticket and Save" 
11 Phillips Street 



Hort SI 
Monday, 2-4 p. m. 
HyBriene 1 (men) 
Hypriene 1 (Women) 
Hist 31 1 &II 
Ag Eng 51 
For 55 

Land Arch 51 
An Hus 81 
Bot 81 



OL D 

111 

OL Aud 

OL C 

MB G 

M Bldg 

P Ed 

P Ed 

F 210 

312 

102 

OL B 

OL E 

FL 204 

G 26 

114 

EB K 

Office 

110 

G 28 
G Aud 
113 
F 102 
F 106 
VL B 
F 209 

G. D, A 
P Ed 

F 102 



Wednesday, 10:15-12:15 p. m. 

Physics 25 PL B; CH A 

Wednesday, 2-4 p. m. 

Math 1 

Mr. Anderson F lit. 

Mr. Boutelle EB D, . 

Mr. Mar-ton 

Mr. Miller MB 

Mr. Moore MB D, | 

Mr. Swenson G 26, 2s 



G Aud. 26 

EB D. K 

OL A. B. C. D 

111 

F 209 

WH 

102 

CH B 



An Hus Si 

For S5 

Fruit SI 

Poult SI 

Hygiene St (Women) 

Bus Mgt SI 

An Hus S3 

For S3 

Poult S7 

Veg Gd S5 




Bus Law SI 




(. \A 


Breed S5 






For S27 




F IS 


Fruit S5 




t - 


Fruit S9 




WH B 


By arrangement: 






Ag Ec 




Phys 75. B 


Ag Eng 83 




Pom M, | 


Agron 57, 77 




Poult n, ■. 


<h.m 92 




Psych ti 


Ec 91 




Soc 77, H 


Ed 78 




Zocl 


Ent 87 







Home Ec 77, 


91 


Home Ec Si 


Hort Mf« 61, 


71 




Music 1 






Oleri 51. 75, 


81 




Phys E<1 23. 


71 




Phys Ed 61, 


81 





GRIDIRON INN 

Regular Meals 
Booth Service 

Special Sunday Night 
Suppers 



fcfcr 



THE 
JKFFKRY AMHERST PRESS 

Takes Pleasure in .Innouncinir Publication of 

PHIS IS THEIR ACRE" 

Selections From a GtVUp of Amherst Poets 



THEATRE 

Where the Belter Pictures ire Shorn 



THURS.-FRI.-SAT., DEC. 



lti-1' 



OV€Ly DEJtMM^ 



Maitln Dkkimon Bianchi 
Emily Dickinaon 



Robert Frnw it 

Robert Frost 

David Morton 



John Theobald 

George Meaaon Whkher 





FOR S A L E AT T 1 1 E J E IT E RY A M 1 1 E R ST 

BOOKSHOP 

s 1 .25 



.ICE BRADY 
USCKA AUE^atJt^ 

2nd Hit. 



Warner Oland 

in 

"CHARLIE CHAN 

ON BROADWAY" 



jAnd "Fine Points of Basket" 
I These News of tlv "■' ' 

MERRY CHRISTMAS 

and a 
HAPPY NEW \ 
TO ALE 



A MERRY CHRISTMAS 

TO YOU ALL 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



THE .MASS.-U-Hl'SK-lTS COLLEGIAN, THl RSDAY. DECEMBER 16. 1937 






STATEMENTS 



rig ahead of the sport cal- 

and trying to predict the 

of the four State teams en- 

>t winter competition is a dan- 

business. When this column 

verboard on the chances of the 

all season, two (reek* ago, by 

ng the best year since the un- 

ited team of la.vi, many regret- 

.,„! ti, ■ action as a bad sign for they 

iired it was this column that 

. ;,j : ie students of State back in 

,ber that the football team was 

•r than last year. 

ite of the chance, however, this 

,,k column will be spent in try- 

n jj t" map a form chart for the 

carsitj hockey, swimming and track 

Starting with hockey, which 

mi <s to have a record rivaled only 

, tliit of Bill Frigard's hoopmen, 

,ve find Coach Red Hall coming up 

a th a bevy of returning lettermen 

Deluding Captain Hill Mullock, Craw 

>,| Adams, Norman Linden, John 

I.avrakas, Dave Mildram, (Jeorge N'i- 

.,. Dick Towle, Don Mayo and Cliff 

Storey. Lavrakas, Mildram and Linden 

u re last year's first line and should 

, able to win that honor again. Mor- 

raptain-elect of football, will 

.am be in the nets while the regu- 

defensemen should be Bullock, 

[Towle or N'iden. Thus with his whole 

starting club back from last season 

8j]] should be able to present a 

yam better than last year's cofll- 

i' that broke even in a six game 

tiedule and amassed 27 points 

hroughotlt the season. A question of 

iervea will bother the Statesmen 

Lil through the campaign and will 

the edge to Army, Brown and 

Boston College in three of the eight 

scheduled, but the season rec- 

rd should show black when the puck- 

Mii li.-uitf up their skates. 

In swimming Coach Joe Rogers, 
who has been called a "miracle- 
man" in the Collegiate Review 
lhat appears next month, will 
ha\i" plenty of chance to prove 
lhat miracle angle because if the 
statesmen win more than two 
Bests the simple word miracle 
»ill he an understatement. Aside 
from Captain Dean Rounds, a 
iM»nd hack-stroke performer. 
George Pitta, sprint sensation. 
•ind Menry Salmela, best diver 
l» trod the local springboard since 
\\ Hovey, Joe hasn't much more 
lhan a prayer, (iardner Ander- 
-nn looks good in the sprints, at 
times, and should make points 
f»r the Maroon while Don Calo, 
»ho (ould be the best man on 
the >quad. continues to show (he 
effects of lack of training in his 
"|)'int specialty. 

I« track Coach Derby has called 
I the candidates for the relay 

pam and so far things don't seem 

>wight, George Gueaard, only reg- 

f"iy h;nk from last season's team is 

- well, as is track captain, Mike 

1 it out of a group of average 

phomorea Derby will have to find 

[ "i than avenge runner.; to 

his team to the front 



Untested Statesmen Slated to Topple Middlebury and Tech 



HOCKEY SQUAD GOES 
OUTSIDE THIS WEEK 

Mildram, Levrakas, Linden, 

Towle, Bullock and Morey on 

First Six 



Taking advantage of the recent cold 
streak. Coach Lorin E. Hill herded 
his local ice crew on to the college 
pond last week, and put the puckmen 
through some intensive drills in prep, 
aratlofl for the schedule-opening 
game with New Hampshire just after 
the Christmas recess. 
| First outdoor workout saw the ac- 
cent on defensive work, with Bullock 
and Feinberg outstanding at the 
points, Although Ball has his last 
year's first line back again this year. 
he is faced with the problem of find- 
ing capable reserves from the ranks 
of his junior and sophomore hope- 
fuls. 

The daily scrimmages find the for- 
ward line made up of Mildram, 
Levrakas, and Linden, with Dick 
Towle and Hill Hullock at the back- 
line and Cliff Morey in the nets. Ed- 
die Morin. junior wingman, and Hud 
Hennessey, another forward, have 
shown enough stuff to warrant seri- 
"Us consideration, while Leo Carroll 
appear* U the leading sophomore 
light. Herb Johnson, spare goalie last 
year, is the outstanding reserve net 
keeper, while Fitzpatrick, Dalton, and 
Levitch are others who have stood out 
m the daily practices. 

The Maroon mentor will cut his 
Bquad this week, and will select the 
group to come back for vacation be- 
fore the recess starts. 

The team will make four trips and 
play four games on the local rink. 
The treks will carry the Hallmen to 
Schenectady to face Union, to Clin- 
ton, New York, the next night to 
meet Hamilton, to West Point on Jan- 
uary l;"i where the annual game with 
Army will be played, and to IVovi 
denes where State will face Brown. 

The Schedule 
January 

• r > New Hampshire home 

7 Union at Schenectady 

8 Hamilton at Clinton 
11 Brown at Providence 
18 A. I. c. home 
l: ' Army at West Point 
IK Northeastern borne 
-'• Boston Collage home 



FLASHY FORWARD 




CAPTAIN EDDIE CZELUSNIAK WILL LEAD 
STATE HOOP CLUB FROM FORWARD POST 

Putnam, F. Riei, Bembea, Zelazo, Other Probable Starters White 
( apable Reserves Round Out Frigard's 

Vetera n Outfit 

NIGHT WORKOUTS IN 
POOL FOR SWIMMERS 



Lengthy Drills on Program as 

Opening Meet With 

B. V. {fears 



Kd C/.elusniak 



RELAY TIME TRIALS 
SET FOR THIS WEEK 



Derby Will Weed Out Best Men 
After Clockings For 

K. C. Meet 



TRINITY BREAKS 



An announcement yesterday from 
the athletic office of Trinity College 
explained that athletic relations be- 
tween Trinity and Connecticut State 
College have been broken for an in- 
definite period because "relatione be- 
tween the two colleges have not fos- 
tered good sportsmanship, the aim of 
college sports." 

The Trinity office explained that 
the break was in no way to effect 
the academic relation between the 
tWO College* There was no comment 
from the Connecticut office. 



In an attempt to determine the 
leading candidates for his varsity 
relay team, Coach L. L. Derby will 
run time trials for his hopefuls to- 
day and tomorrow. 

Runners showing to the best ad 
vantage in the clockings will receive 
most of the intensive work slated for 
the relay club after the Christmas 
recess. John Murphy, a junior, who 
was the .shining middle distance n 
ner on the freshman brigade two 
yean ago, but who lost out through 
scholastic difficulties last year, is ex- 
pected to report following the va- 
cation. 

The schedule lined up for this win- 
ter opens the 26th of next month with 
the Knights of Columbus meet at th< 
Boston Garden, followed by the Bos 
ton Athletic Association's get-togeth- 
er on February 12. Then come two 
dual meets on the home track against 
Connecticut State and Worcester 
Tech. Only triangle meet of the sea 
son is set for February 20, when the 
Maroon will tangle with Tufts and 
W. P, I. at Medford. A dual meet 
with Wesleyan in the local cage ofl 
March i!»th completes the winter 
schedule. 



SAE, ALPHA SIG AND 
THETA CHI ON TOP 



Opening with Boston University the 

Saturday after Christmas vacation, 
Coach Rogers' l'.WS swimming forces 
are at present engaged in severe con- 
ditioning practice in an effort to 
whip the weak squad into the best 
shape possible. 

Holding afternoon and night prac- 
tice sessions, Rogers has been work 
Eng with every member of the squad 
in the hopes that some of them will 
Shine beyond their preseason prom- 
ise. Aside from Henry Salmela, Cap- 
tain Dean Rounds and George Pitts 
the Maroon club will start unknowns 
against the Hub team, (iardner An- 
derson and Hoy Morse, two other 
members of the squad have been com 
ing along of late and may he able to 
help the Rogers cause. Captain 
Rounds, one of the best backstrokes 
in New England has been out with a 
bad shoulder and too much can not 
be expected of him in the season 
opener. Salmela is a diver and should 
out-form all Terrier competition. 
I'itts. broke a college sprint record 
as a sophomore last year and should 
be able to run away from tin- Bos- 
ton men. In the last week, however, 

11 ,,as I 'i noticed that I'itts has lost' 

some of tin- speed he has been show- 
ing in earlier practices. 

Following the opener with Boston 

University the Rogersmen will n | 

Worcester Tech in the home pool on 
January 16 followed by Williams on 
the 22<l. The first meet in February 
will come the isth following term 
exams when State meets Wesleyan 

at Middletown, Coast Guard at New 

London on the IXth and Conn. State 
at Amherst on the 28th. The season 

will close with the \ew England lii 
Ki'ollcgiate Swimming Champion 

ships at the new Pratt Pool of Am 

lierst College March II ami 12. 



FROSH HOOPMEN AND 
VARSITY SCRIMMAGE 



Captain Michell of Amherst Gets 

Honor Rating for All-American Team 



Phi Lambda Tan-Alpha Sig Duel 

Features Week's Greek 

Card 



Strong Yearlings No Trouble 

For Powerful Local 
Combine 



">*' varsity basketball team's open- 
ing names with Middleburj tonight 
f nd *■ '• T - tomorrow, both on the 

home """<•• ihould be a good indi- 
,; """ "'" "hat the Maroon w.ll be 

i ;':,/•; *» w,th Sprinirneld, Williams, 

«■ P. I- Amherst, and Wesleyan whom 

they meet in that order Immediately 

alter the Christmas recess. 

Coach Prigard will probably start 
: '," ;'" v, '''''-'n live with Captain F,| 
</elusn.ak ami Paul Putnam at the 
'"-wards. Fred Kiel at center, and 

Johnny Bemben with either Bush or 
ZeUjBo as the guard duo. Two out- 
standing sophomores who w.ll prob 
»WJ play are John Mlasko at guard 
; ""' Herb Click a. forward, although 
Ghck may be held out by a severely 

sprained ligament in his foot \| 

Rudge at forward is the other prom 
ising sophoino,,. member of the s, )U ad 
while Malcolm, an outstanding guard 
Prospect, is a transfer Crow Spring 

I'"' 1 i, "« , vvi " ""• I liable until 

February. Fran Rfel, Bob Rurtigian 
a»'d Carl Bokins are experienced re' 
Placements at forward and .enter re 
spectlvely, while Slesinski, Podolak 
and Southwick round out the KU ard re 
serves. 

The BQUad will be somewhat ham- 
I™ 1 by injuries sin,,., in addition to 
,,l,,,ks '"""-.v John Push is bothered 
With several heel blister* and John 
l : , ' m, '" n »M •'"< Injured arm. Fre,| 

Sievers Is, of course, out until after 
g* "»ceas with a hand Injury, and 
B «rrett, •■> forward, has I,,,.,, out for 
weeks with an ankle injury. 

The pace-setters should be Fled 

Rjel who was last year's high scorer 
"1th 122 points and Ed Cselusniak 

Who followed with NX. Fred's play 

should be greatly aided by the abolish' 

";«•"< "f 'I'" .enter tap rule since |„ 
""' Cast he has come against some 
towering opposing centers. 

The Middlebury game has become 
a fixture as the opener for State Col 
»ge basketball forces but due to 
•schedule trouble ,. will n„, |„. |( |., V( . (| 

'p< year. The Vermont team wanted 

'!"' wt« "ext year pushed ahead to 
,,, " la - v - December it. but as the 

Statesmen have already pi.,,,, 

5° ""•"• ""• *, I- T. team a. Cam 

bridge that day the,,, will probably 
'"• "" meeting with Middlebury un 

"I I!"!*, unless there ls a m,d sea 

son engagement. 






meeting of the All-American 

Football last week Hill 

iptain of the Amherst team. 

notable mention among the 

leading halfbacks. The All 

Hoard which publishes the 

'fncial All-Ameiican team 

> composed of Pop Warner 

■ ■ Hob Zuppke of Illinois. 

'us of Southern California. 

mas of Alabama, ami 
ilsh of Notre [lame. 
alsh, former All-American 
Dame and present coach 

loin Polar Hears, had this 
It Michell in the Amherst 

"If he's just as good as 
outstanding Williams half- 
Walsh had seen in ac 

i "in all I hear, he is. lie 

SJiy team. Don't take me 

re are several big col- 

cked with good material 

ildn't make the fust team 

d be a letter-winner any- 

outstanding things about 



this year's All-American linesmen is 
the fact they have been chosen for 
.heir Instinctive defensive ability. In- 
stead of playing in their position >*u 
the defense, they rove at will all over 
the field whereever they think the 
play is going to be headed, and the 
outstanding ability of King, Minne- 
sota end, Zamas of Ohio State and 
Monsky of Alabama, both guards, to 
correctly diagnose opponent's plays has 
led to their being name,' All-A.neri- 

cans. 

Christy Walsh said of each of these 
men: 

"King had that certain tip-off fac 
ulty which planted him in the path 
of interference. Time after time he 
deserted his post to the surprise of 
the gallery, hut when the ballcarrier 
i.- halted. King is invariably at the 
bottom of the pile." 

M 2amai is constantly out of posi- 
tion just before the ball is snapped, 
but the opposition invariably find him 
at the right spot when the big mo- 
ment arrives," 



(nterfraternity sports continued last 

week with only one hard-fought 

battle, that between Sigma Alpha 
Kpsilon and Alpha Fpsilon Pi. The 
score at the close stood lit to IK in 
favor of S. A. F. in a game which 
| was close all the way through and in 
the lead of the loser, but in the dos- 
ing minutes S. A. F. pulled up and 
forged ahead of A. F. P. and Phelps 
| of S. A. F., each of whom scored 
even points. In volleyball, however. 
A. F. P. retaliated and won the first 
'wo games. Another game of the 
week saw A. S. P. smother A. (J. R. 
in basketball to the tune of 4:< to it. 
Walsh, Nastri, and Breglio got to- 
gether and scored :;7 points between 
them. The Volleyball game Again went 
to the basketball loser as A. (',. \{, 
won 2 games to none. 

The last game was another walk- 
away, this time for Theta Chi which 
defeated N'on-Fratern it \ by a 80 ti 
14 score. This WSJ a lively tussle in 
; which Wally Miles scored M points, 
which made him high scorer for the 
week. Competition was furnished 
chiefly by Al Ir/.yk who put away II 
points. Theta Chi also won the vol 
ley ball games, two games to none. 



Highlight of the freshman athletic 
activities last week was the frosh 
varsity basketball scrimmage. Coach 
Prigard sent his yearling charges in- 
to a scrimmage with the varsity five, 
and the spectators witnessed a well 
fought battle put by the willing fro I,. 
Alter 16 minutes of play, the varsity 
hit their proper stride and put on an 

exhibition that easily overcame the 
fighting freshmen. Nickopolous, Dan 

lels, and Bregglio war itstanding in 

the plebe cause. 

Yearling track interest has upped 

the past week as Derby has pitted 

his upper-classmen against the frosh. 
Two speedsters, O'Connor ami Crim- 

miiis, have been out in front in every 
race for the freshmen, which bids 
fair for a good season for the Ml 
cinder path dub. 
After a period of Indoor instruc 

tions under the tutelage of v.n • 

captain Hill Bullock, in which rule 
changes, as well as offensive nnd de 

fensive tactics were outlined, the 

yearling Ice quad took to the ,,,,t 
door rink, and Intersquad scrimmage 

have been the features of the Week. 
Heal work for the frosh puckmen will 

begin after the vacation, when Bul- 
lock will whip his dub into shape for 
the numeral game with the upper 
dassmen as well as for tentative .,m 
side games. 



FACULTY ORCANIZKS 
DKPARTMKNTAL LOOP 

Twelve Teams in Bowling 
League; First Round Slated ' 

For 'I Ins w<.,.j- 



Pollowing last year's pattern on a 

more closely organi/.e,| basl . a fac 

ult) bowlina league has been form 

" ,l ' ■•""' pinna have he,.,, im;i ,|„ ,,, , |11U .| 
"'"• """"' before the chri tma re 

cess, and a sec, ml round upon return 
from th,. vacation. 

The league, which consists of 
twelve teams representing various 
departments of the college, bowl 
each Monday, Tuesday. Thursday, and 
Friday night In the alteyi in the 
b*«e»nen1 of the Memorial building. 

Bireetlna the destinle of the loop, 
wind, was formed to battel acquaint 
the members or the fscult) with one 

another, is a committee headed by Fb 
Caraway, with Gnmow til,-.,,, of the 

extension service acting as secretary, 

••"id Dr. Bradley of the Bacteriology 
department serving as treasurer. De- 
partments represented in the league 
sre the phys sd., bacteriomgy, mete 
orology, poultry, agronomy, grounds, 

military, horticulture, news .,„,,,, 
economic., hort. man., and chemistry 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1937 



II. A. C. Library. 



Announcements 



Sophomore* Attention! 

Index Competition this afternoon 
at .'5:45 in the Index Office. This is 
absolutely tin- last opportunity for 
any member of the present sophomore 
class to enter into competition for 
a position 00 the Index Board. The 
members elected to the Index Board 
from this competition will serve on 
the board until they graduate. Any 
sophomore having literary, artistic, 
or business ability should put it to 
good use by trying <>ut for the Year- 
book Hoard. Remember! this is your 

la>t chance. 

Notice 

Due to the basketball game "ii 
Thursday evening there will be tlo 
rehearsal of the band this week. The 
next rehearsal will be held on Janu- 
ary 6, the first Thursday after the 
holidays. 

There will be an important meeting 
of the Women's Glee Club this eve- 
ning in room 1)4, Stockbridge Hall, 
I 'lease be prompt. 

Freshmen interested in trying out 
for assistant manager of track are ask 
ed to report to Mr. Derby's office in 
the Physical Education building this 
afternoon at 3:30. 
Hat Taken 

The Stockbridge Student Council 
would appreciate it very much if the 
student who has a Student Council 
hat in his possession would leave it 
at Room 3 in the Memorial Building. 



Communications 



The MASSACHUSETTS COLLWilAN dom 
not ReoeaaarUy agree with or oppoise 
opinions voiced in this column. Communi- 
rationx need not be -ikihiI. but the writer 
must l><- known to the editor-in-chief. 



NEW COURSES 

ConttHUtd from Page 1 

Math. 58, Highway construction, a 
course considering types of roads 
and pavements, and methods of 
construction and maintenance. 

Physics -. . sound, an elementary 
course in sound and acoustics. 

Physics 66, Mechanics, development 
of fundamental concepts of dy- 
namics. 

Psychology !•-. child and adolescent 
psychology, a course aiming to 
develop an understanding of men- 
tal and physical activities of the 
child through adolescence. 

History 82, problems in American 
History, a course for advanced 
work in selected problems. 

Sociology '">-. Recreational Plan- 
ning, a course in public contacts 



In most colleges and universities 
in the country, the manager of any 
athletic team occupies what J. C. 
Freuss of Harvard '3fi refers to as — 
"a position of potential importance 
equal to that of the captain and coach. 
Hut, whereas the elforts of the cap- 
tain and coach came to a fruition 
obvious even to the public, the man- 
ager working in the background, may 
hope for but few material results 
from his services. The glory and suc- 
cess belong to the team, and while 
the manager's presence is appreciat- 
ed, to the public his role is similar 
to that of a silent player." 

But this is only SO at the other 
colleges, Here at M. S. C, the aver- 
age undergraduate spurns the call for 
dull years of apprenticeship to a 
team managership until it is too late. 
Freshmen here feel they are renun- 
ciatory to even wish to be manager. 
Conversely to their conceptions of 
managerships derived from high 
school affiliations, the "honor" is not 
negligible, nor is the routine dull and 
mechanical with the credit often mis- 
placed. Nor are the men who choose 
a managership as an outlet for their 
extra-curricular ambition, deemed here 
on this campus as "forgotten men." 

The only reason that men fail as 
managers is because they enter the 
career with but a vague idea of just 
what a manager's duties are. The 
manager of a sport is not a person 
who does just as little work as he 
can. Neither should he be a valet to 
the players. Nor should he degener- 
ate into a mechanical figurehead. If 
the candidate for a managership has 
in his mind a distorted ideal of a 
manager's goal, then he will not lend I 



joyed by managerial competition. 
True, the apprenticeship may be dull, 
but for a man with enthusiasm, the 
whole wide field of activity is un- 
folded for his personal benefit, and 
the goal is presented in the form of 
his influence over the success of the 
team. 

Under the jurisdiction of the man- 
ager, in affiliation with his coach and 
the Physical Education Department, 
come the arrangement of schedules 
with the consequent handling of guar- 
antees and intercollegiate contacts, 
and recommendations regarding the 
awards of letters and the purchase 
of equipment. These combined with 
his advisory influence in the athletic 
office comprise the instruments with 
which he must work. As soon as he 
becomes manager, he assumes the 
privilege of membership to the Joint 
Committee of Intercollegiate Athletics 
which meets regularly in Dean Mach- 
mer's office. There he has the power 
to vote on all matters regarding ath- 
letics at Massachusetts State College. 

Now, the manager can direct his 
influence through the channel of — 
efficiency in management. The com- 
fort of the team is absolutely es- 
sential to its success. How many 
teams have gone to pieces because 
of irritation and tension caused by 
petty faults in their management. A 
team whose needs are quickly taken 
of by a smooth running managerial 
organisation possesses a distinct, if 
minor, advantage. The manager, to 
this end, must also have from the 
beginning, an appreciation of the val- 
ue of cordial press relations, cooper- 
ating to the best of his ability in 
securing prompt and accurate infor- 
mation and statistics. 

The manager's power in the field of 
psychology and diplomacy can be ap- 
preciated by the members of the 
team. Hut as a confidant and advisor, 
he can promote good feelings, ele- 
vate morale and prevent petty grudg- 
es and grievances. The manager 
should and will get to know the tem- 
peraments of the players. The man- 



to the prestige of the position, nor 
to the significance of the varsity 
sweater that he is aiming for by 
merely carrying out the duties of 
manager, nor will that man add to 
the team's success — which is his ulti- 
mate goal. 

It Is necessary, in face of the college's 
forward strides that the position of 
manager, too, be uplifted. This calls 
designed to bring to the attention | f or m „ re competition among the stu- 
dent body for the managerial posi- 
tions. Why, then, does the average 
student shrink from managerial com- 
petition 7 Why doesn't he wish to 
share in a seasonal average of .785 
such as was enjoyed by our sensation- 
al ball team last spring? 

The answer lies in the ignorance 
of incoming freshmen to the possi- 
bilities that can be gained and en- 



of students those persons and 
agencies with which contact 
should be made for success in 
recreational planning. 

Ed 76 Extension teaching 4 hrs.. 

credits '■',. 

Eng 60 becomes 92; 60 becomes SO; 

To becomes .VJ; 32 becomes 06 
Knt. T»2 becomes 72; 
Oler. 74 and S2 by arrangement. 



Stockbridge 
Fieri. Club 

The newly organized Flori. club 
has announced the election of the 

following ..llicer.-: Clyde I'.rennan. 
president: Lowell Hammond, vice- 
president; Silvio DeBonis, treasurer; 

Louise Searle, secretary; and Mary 

Bemben, .lack Kellehj r, and William 
Ogden, -indent directors. 



IMPORTANT NOTICE TO 
SENIORS 

The seniors may receive their 
personal photographs at the 
Index office in the Memorial 
building Wednesday and Thurs- 
day. December 16 and 16. Please 
get your photographs today at 
the latest. 



SAY "MERRY XMAS" 

To the Muse, and perhaps she will inspire 
your literary creative power to produce some 
good material for the Collegian Quarter* 
ly. Poetry, essays, short-stories, book reviews, 
and articles on current events head the cat- 
egories of interest. 

Janet W. Campbell 'in, Assoc. Editor. 

Sidney Rosen ':» ( .i, Editor 



ager should be immediately an inter- 
mediary between the coach and the 
team, and between the team and the 
athletic office. 

Lastly, by being receptive to new- 
ideas, by being keen, the manager 
can institute innovations or significant 
changes in the schedule which will 
give his team something to work for. 
There is always room for improve- 
ment in any system and the manager 
is in the best position to perceive and 
recommend the improvements. 

Once a man becomes manager and 
strives for his team's success, the 
mechanical routine of the tasks of his 
candidacy will be eliminated and the 
man will be able to see beyond the 
discomfort of dull managerial work 
to a field of activity and potential 
[lower. Says J. ('. Freuss: "Once this 
happens, his organization will be re- 
juvenated from top to bottom and 
we shall see the dawn of a new era 
of enthusiasm and efficiency in col- 
lege athletic management." 

Think it over, men of '41. (let in 
touch with the managers, or the 
coaches and talk the managership and 
the sport over with them. Don't wait 
until your Junior year to decide, be- 
cause then it will be too late. 

Eugene I'. Glerlnger. 



'38; and John Hoar '38. The only 
faculty member to speak was Prof. 
Frank 1*. Hand, head of the depart- 
ment of languages and literature. 

George Haylon, chairman of the 
student A.B. degree committee, read 
the petition on the granting of an 
A.B. degree which was presented to 
the trustees last June. Miss Strode 
cited the cultural development of the 
college during recent years, and Miss 
Becher gave the attitude of the stu- 
dents who, though not majoring in 
cultural subjects, still feel the need 
of the degree at the college. 

Cyrus French presented the views 
of the scientific societies and urged 
that the degree be instituted. John 
Hoar gave the committee the results 
of | recent student poll which showed 
the students overwhelmingly in favor 
of the degree. Those students reached 
voted 91 A r A for the establishment of 
the degree, 5.'VA indifferent. 

Professor Rand told the trustees 
that the A.B. degree would be es- 
pecially helpful to those students in 
his department who are planning to 
apply for teaching positions. 

Student and alumni agitation for 
the A.B. degree has stretched over 
several years. In December, 1933, and 
in January, li)34, President Baker 
appointed two committees, one of fac- 
ulty members and one of students, 
to study curriculum revision. Prom- 
inent in both reports from these com- 
mittees was the fact that an A.B. 
degree was badly needed. 

After the reports, the A.B. degree 
problem slumbered on until 1935-3('» 
when agitation was renewed in favor 
of the degree. A new committee was 
organized by the Student Senate, sur- 
veys of several kinds were conducted, 
and pro's and con's on the subject 
were tossed about in Collegian com- 
munications. Out of that campaign 
came the presentation of a student 
petition to the trustee committee last 
June and the resultant hearing last 
Tuesday. The establishment of the 
degree at present hinges on the de- 
cisions made at the January meeting 
of the board of trustees. 




A. Ii. DEGREE 

Contintted from Pag* l 
immediate establishment of the de- 
gree at the college. He described the 
hampering effect of a U.S. degree on 

some of the younger alumni who have 

attempted to find positions teaching 
English or other languages, lie point- 
ed out that the work of a large pro- 
portion of the students is obviously 
mislabeled when they are granted a 



SKI PROGRAM 

Continued from Page 1 

At 3:00 p. m. there will be a ski- 
boot informal, announces Russ Hauck, 
chairman. The committee cordially in- 
vites students and guests to attend. 
There will be no charge for admis- 
sion. The program continues with a 
presentation by the Roister Doisters 
in Bowker Auditorium. Other plans 
for Saturday evening are still pend- 
ing. 

Students are asked to bring all 
sports equipment in preparation for 
the scheduled events, and to limber 
up those rusty joints and make this 
the best carnival yet. Definite an- 
nouncements of the sports events will 
be published shortly after the Christ- 
mas rece-s. 

Benjamin Hurwitch has announced 
that transportation to and from the 
college will be arranged the same as 
last year. Busses will leave Park 
Square Friday, February 11, at 1:00 
p. m., will make stops at Wellesley, 
Framingham, Worcester, and other 
points en route, and will arrive at 
the college late Friday afternoon. 
Busses for Boston will leave Sunday, 
February 13, from the Memorial 
Building at 1:00 o'clock sharp. Trices 
of tickets will be in accordance with 
the number sold. Students interested 
in making reservations should get in 
touch with Hurwitch at 56 Pleasant 
Street or telephone olll-.M, or see 
Myron Fisher, North College, or tele- 
phone 8338. Those interested are ask- 
ed to make their reservations as early 
as possible in order to avoid confusion. 

Transportation to Bull Hill Satur- 
day morning will be furnished free of 



Announcements 

Mr. Kenneth C. MacArthm M 
speak on "War" at the Jan. r, 
ing of the Sociology Club 
Kolony Klub. 

The Shorthorn Board would 1 
pictures which members of the 
may have. Contact any men 
the Board if you have picture whi& 
you would like to offer. Kith. 
tives or positives are accept. 

Each senior of Stockbridj. ha. 
been assigned three other 
to write-up. These personals 
Wednesday, Jan. 6. 

Freshman elections for pi 
officers will be held some time in J an . 
uary. 

Various departments of Stockbridn 
are organizing bowling teams, 'P.. 
captains of the teams should -,+ 
Richard Clayton for a schedule- j 
contests. 

The Hotel Management student; 
have formed a group which meet . «,.,, . 
monthly to discuss current topics. M- 
Newell Cummings, a graduate of the 
Cornell School of Hotel Traim 
is now employed at the Lord .1. •', 
Inn, was the guest speaker r1 
meeting last Monday night. 

Director Verbeck and the facolt] 
wish to extend holiday greetings 1 
the Student Body. 
Department Dance 

A Department Dance sponsored by 
the student council will be held ,1; • 
7. Students will come dressed • 
represent their major. 

The committee follows: J. Jenk as, 
chairman; A. Fischer, to obtain hal ; 
R. Heitmann, entertainment; L. BanV 
mond, reception; J. Deary, invita' 
W. Plotcyzk, decorations; Mis- Ben 
and E. Gieringer, orchestra; J. Lau- 
rence, chaperons; E. Wheeler, 
tumes. 

A. T. G. 

Thirty-five couples attended a vet] 
successful dance held last Saturday 
night. Refreshments were 
Much credit is due the dance c 
mittee of H. Davison, J. Spaolding, 
and R. Frye. 

Pres. A. Fischer, J. Riely, R. Bled, 
and J. Oinonen spent the w. 
at the homes of G. Trowbridge ssi I 
C. Williams, A. T. G. alumni who in 
employed in Stamford, Conn. 

The freshmen received their 
degree at Northampton last ,<■ 
Some of the events were speeches 
singing, egg rolling, frankfort m-a- 
uring, and paddling. 

Football Convocation 

Letters were awarded ami m - 
pictures of Stockbridge football fpMffl 
were shown at this week's < 
tion, the first to be conducted 
Student Council. 

The football men to he *% 
letters are as follows: Capt. F-umk f 
Ashline. manager, Bothfeld. !'• 
BookliSS, BrOWn, Coffin, Costa. I' 
Fischer, Hastings, Johnson. I 
Simoni, Spaulding, Houle. I 
Soderholm, Sparks, and Wat'-. 

The following members "f 
cross-country team have been WW" 
ed letters: Co-captains P. Bear 
P. Hammond, F. Hac/.ela. R. I 
II. Mackie, J. Mistarka. A. C 
and Barter/, manager. 



present recommendations to the gen 

|;.S. degree. Mr. Brown added that | charge to students and guests. 



..ii October -'.<' of this year the direc- 
tors of the Alumni Association recom- 
mended the immediate granting of the 
degree. 

Representing -indent attitude weie: 
George Haylon ':>,!>; Barbara Strode 



A. Who'- that man over there snap- 
ping his fingers'.' 

I!: That's a deaf mute with the 
hiccups! (Which reminds US of a cer- 
tain sorority girl who hail hiccups 
for 12 hour- and finallv cured them 



Sports 

The first basketball gan 
season will be at home, J 
against LoU Bush's strong DeW 
high team. 

Weikko Mackie S':>!>. ha ! 

ed captain of the eroSS-COUl 
for next year. 

Proctor Houle 8*39, will b 
tain of next year's footb 

The track team is gel 



dition under the direct 






'.".*; Marion Becher ':'.*; Cyrus French by taking a glass of brandy.) 



Derby. Additional candidal 
welcomed. 

Mumni News 

Donald Harrison S'39, 
poultryman at the l 

Hospital, has registered f." 
three weeks course of I 
Poultry School a1 M. S. ' 



Eddie M. Switzer 



Clothing and 

Haberdashery 




I 



Coi nuinity 
( ncert 



ii 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS, THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1938 



No. 13 



lOuistanding 1937 Campus Events 
Reviewed As New Year Begins 



BAND LEADER 



I — 



hHIMBS, reductions of 
kkdits, re< oki) fitosh 

SUOLLMENT FEATURES 



Ijanuai) 



glancing over the important 
f i!»:;7 at Massachusetts State 

-indents will probably re- 
,. very memorable events. 

ird H. Smith '99 presented a 
chimes to the college in 

.\ of Dr. Warren Klmer 
'99. 

, ramus and Thishe Scene" was 
ige success at the Pay State 



, , freshman mental rating for 
class of 1940 was two percen- 
higher than the rating for 
i lose of 1989. 

uh Sanroma delighted a capac- 

audience with a catchy hur- 

. -.in. of the "Adventures of Mary 

er Little Lamb." 

Frederick Lindstrom *:»s and 

ej flower '.".s were elected to 

positions of editor-in-chief and 

ianaging editor respectively. Juli- 

k ' i if was appointed associate 

editor. 

I ■ 1937 Index was dedicated 
Mian William L. Machmer. 

| Iranian : — 

Father Robert Hewitt, S..I. ad* 

Iressed the Religious Conference 
n February 14th. 
A bloodhound and a great dane 
suggested as M. S. ('. mas- 

I'hc second annual Winter ('ami- 
.ii ended without snow. 
Fraternities pledged 42 during 
econd semester rushing peri- 

An hers! College won the basket- 
game in the last minute 

' icille Monroe and Constance 
n were given female leads for 
Sight of January 1 6th." 



TOM ENR1GHT '39 
PASSES AWAY ON 
CHRISTMAS DAY 

Was Associate Editor of Collegi- 
an Hoard 




M$ 



,.\ 




Sorority Pledge Formals 
Open 1938 Social Season 

M^HAMLIN TELLS lambda m<:.x sigma iota 

I ADrr dcd rciiT nr AND £!£ MA m:i A DANCES 

LARGE PER CENT OF this weekend 

'37 COEDS PLACED .**»*■ &*»ta Mu, Sigma lota, and 

Sigma Ueta Chi sororities this vreek- 



M»rch 



fourth conference on Out- 
>crealioii was held. 

Confirm. J ■ m Pagt 6 



FRANTZ, PIANIST, AT 
COMMUNITY CONCERT 



Thomas .1. Knright, prominent ineni- 
ber of the Junior class, passed away 
suddenly at his home in I'ittslield on 
Christmas day. Death came as a re- 
sult of a Streptococcus blood infec- 
tion resulting from an injury sustain- 
ed in childhood. 

Mr. Knright, who was well known 
and widely liked mi the campus, was 
a youth of superior ability, being a 
member of Lambda Chi Alpha frater- 
nity, associate editor of the Collegian, 
member of the Newman Club, and 
editor-in-chief of the freshman hand- 
book. 

High mass was celebrated at the 
Saint Mary's Church in I'ittslield, 

with six members <-f Lambda Chi 

fraternity acting as honorary hear- 
ers. Besides the honorary hearers, 
Bob Lyons, Frank Warren. liud 
Roder, Phil Chase, Paul Fafader, and 
Dick Bowler; there were three ac- 
tive bearers from the campus; Cal- 
vin Hannum, William Howe, and 
George Haylon. 

-Mr. Knright is survived hy several 
brothers and sisters as well as his 
father and mother. He had been maj- 
oring in English here at the college. 

His death came as a surprise to 
most of the student body, althi ugh 
he had gone to his I'ittslield home 
the uth of December to he in the 
care of his family physician. Knright 
entered the hospital the 17th, remain- 
ing there until his death on Christmas. 




More Working Than Last Year 
A I This Time 



FRANK DAII.KY 



QUEEN POLL STILL 
OPEN FOR SENIORS 



Students Have Chance to Tick 
Coeds for Carnival Ilonor 



Seniors who had no opportunity to 
\ote in this morning's convocation 
for the six outstanding coed candi- 
dates for the Carnival Queen will he 
able to add their ballots to those of 

the underclassmen this afternoon be- 
tween three and live o'clock at the 
Index office. 

The c.eds who will he chosen hy 

the morning vote and the ballots of 

the senior class will he considered as 
the student body's choice for the 

honor and will he recommended to 
the hoard of judges as the State Col- 
lege favorite. This vote will not hind 
the judges, however, as they will 
have a free hand to pick the Queerl 
and the Winter Carnival court from 
any of the attending guests. It is 
expected that due to the large iium 
( HtittHed "ii Pdgi ■) 



Year Round Celebration Planned 
For 75th Anniversary of College 



uccesses in many recital 
appearances with Import- 

hony orchestras have been 
'"d hy Dalies Frantz. distin- 
ung American pianist, who 
presented hy the Amherst 
Concert Association on 
• e,,ing. .January Hi. at K:<M> 

Stockbridge Hall at Kates- 

Kite College. 

ntary, general and muni- 
tion was received in Den- 
lie was often heard in con- 
in nearby localities. Going 

; '-ton Kraut /. entered the 

n School there, earning his 

■ ;h with music, from H'> on 

■tils, concerts, anil as or 

director of a church choir. 

tudy of the piano was 

(Juy Maier, Interrupted by 

nds <>f work with Artur 

id Vladimir Horowitz. 

• the University of Miehi- 

Bgain worked his way 

th music, graduating with 

flora, Then in rapid suc- 

w.iii the competition for 



Plans for a year-round observance 
of the 78th birthday of the college 

were released this week hy I'rof. 

dark L, Thayer, chairman of the 

faculty Diamond Jubilee Committee 
which was appointed hy President 
Hugh P. I laker last June. 

The outstanding event of the Ju- 
bilee year will he the anniversary 
convocation during the afternoon <>f 
April 2K. At that time, students, fac- 
ulty, and alumni will gather in the 
cage to hear special speakers, and 
to take part in exercises marking to 
official existence of the college. True 
within a day the 75th year of the 
anniversary day, however, will be 
April '2!>th, for it was on thai date 
thai the original charter was signed 
by the governor. The speakers for 
the occasion are being selected by 
the administration and their names 
will he released as BOOH as arrange- 
ments are completed. 

Special Collegian 

Coming first in the collegiate pro* 
gram, a special issue ..f the Collegian 
will appear < arh in February. His- 
torical features, news and appropriate 
photographs will review the progress 
..f the college in 7T> years. 

The committee further plans to 



print, for campus and alumni distri- 
hution, a paper emblem in the shape 

n tlie Detroit Symphony! of a diamond. Reading ar..imd the 

'he Naumberg Foundation J diamond as it stands vertically will 

he the words "Diamond .luhilee, Mas- 
sachusetts State College". In the cen- 
ter will he the college seal .and ahove 

•Hid below the seal will he printed 
the respective years, 1863 and 1938. 



lastly the award offered 
ional Federation of Music 
with it one of the Schu- 
lation which entitled him 

Cntttltllu.l >! I' I: H 



The emblem will he approximately 
two inches in height, and of a ma- 
roon color. Efforts are being made 
t.. provide these emhlems in limited 
numbers for students and faculty. 
Exhibits Indudod 
In a quieter vein of o bse rva nce 
will he a series of exhibits in Goodell 
Library dealing with historical and 

pertinent subjects. The list of ex- 
| hibits and exhibitors is not yet com 

plete hut will he availahle soon. A 
case to hold ..me of the display- 
will he provided by the administra- 
tion. 

In addition to Professor Thayer, 
the faculty committee consists of: 
Francis C. Pray, acting secretary of 
the college; Prof, Larry llriggs; Prof. 
Harold W. Can; Krank B. St rat ton, 
of the music department; Prof. Mary 
I-:. Garvey; James W. Burke, exten- 
sion editor; and George K. Emery. 

alumni field secretary, who is secre- 
tary of the committee. 

A recently appointed student com- 
mittee, which will work with the 

faculty committee, comprises: Fred 

Sicvers '38, pre [dent of the Senate; 

Herbert K. Brown, president of Adel- 
phia, Marion Becher '.'!K, president of 

the w. s. c. A.; Mitchell Nfejame, 

editor of the Index, and Julian Kat 
z- If. editor of the Collegian. 

A committee ••! alumni to draw up 
an anniversary program Is being ap 
pointed by Harry D. Brown '14, presi- 
dent of the Associated Alumni of 
M. S. C. This program will probably 
he presented at the alumni hamiuet 
jut before enmmencement. 



Most of the women graduates of 

last year have heen placed, accord- 
ing to a report issued recently hy 
Miss Margaret Hamlin, placement of- 
ficer for women. Of those reporting, 
only live had not heen placed at that 
time. According to Miss Hamlin, the 
number placed at present is much 
larger than that of a year ago with 
regard to the class of 1936. 

Following is a list of the occupa- 
tions of most of the women gradu- 
ates of 1987: 
Ash, Rose .1.. 'l-i Belvidere Ave., Hoi 

>oke. Taking business course. 
Baggs, Barbara, Belchertown. 
Ballard, Dorothy, Hardwick Road, 

Gilbertville. 
Barnes, Lois P.. 110 Charles street, 
Boston. Attending Prime School 
f..r Store Service Education. 
Bevington. Alice, W> Tower Hill 
street. Lawrence. Attending Kath- 
arine Gibbs School. 
Biassbura;, Ruth, 46 McClellan street, 
Amherst. Doing graduate work in 
economics, M. S. C. 
Birnie, Catherine, Girls' Friendly 
House. Fairfield street, Boston. Tak- 
ing training course at Hovey's 
Store, Boston. 
Boucher, M. Elisabeth, 264 East 
street, Kasthamptoti. Has heen do- 
ing substitute teaching in home 
economics at Easthampton High 
School. 
Boy den, Alma K., Boylston. 
Bradford, Friscllla, I in Charles 
street, Boston. Taking Executive 

Training Course at Jordan Marsh 

Company, Boston. 

Breinig, Mary R., 1!» Fort Pleasant 
street, Springfield. Doing sales 
work at Forbes & Wallace Co., 
Springfield. 

Brouillet, Lucille, *7 Pleasant street. 
Amherst. Graduate assistant, teach- 
ing French at M. S. c. 

Brown, Dorothy. Hyde Park, \n 
moiit. Teaching home economics in 
Lamoille Academy. 

Cain. .Marjorie <i. (Mrs. Russell D. 
Purington) 136 Hancock road, I'itts- 
lield. 

Cain, Muriel K.. Conway. Teaching 

English at Sanderson Academy, 

Ashfield. 

Calkins, Margaret. Harvard. Ma . 
Doing home service and sales work 
at Denholm «\- McKay (".>., Worces- 
ter. 

Clark. Barbara M.. State Hospital, 
Taunton, Mas-. Student in psychia- 
tric w..ik. 

Clark, Barbara P. (Mrs. Arthur H. 
Gravea), Ashfield, Mass. 

Conner, Virginia .1.. 'Jl North Quak- 
er Kane-, Farmington, Conn. Teach- 
ing home economics. Farmington, 
Conn. 

Dodge. Elizabeth P., 106 Main street. 

Ashland, student at Wheelock 

School, Boston. 
Donnelly, Dorothea, student dietitian 

at the Monteflore Hospital, New 

York City. 
Downing, Helen A.. 181 Park street, 

Holyoke. Orchestra leader, piano 

teacher. Substitute English teacher. 
Dunphy, Esther, •".'• Hiirh rtreet, 

South lladhy Kails. 

i WlitlfH J • i, I' i 



end will ..pen the season of sorority 
pledge formals for l!»:;s. 

Lambda Dell has engaged Fred 
O'Donnell's "Esquires" from Westfield 
for Friday nighl from 8 12 at the 
Munaon Memorial Library in South 

Amherst; Major and Mrs. Stewart 
ami Major and Mrs. Connor will he 
chaperones for t he evening. 

A list of those attending is as fol- 
lows: 

Btwyl Brim ■ Bctwmrd Harvey JimUim 
Martin. Roton Olaa*; .lull.- Whitney, David 
Taylor, Aahtwtat, N. II. ; pint HaeDoaaid, 
Robert Vim.Tit ; MHr«<- Munis. Kclwin I'ol- 
and; Itarioa it.-.h.M. William Riley; Ruth 

u I- •l"l"i UUeki li.tiy Baton, Charles 

■forrlaon; Pal Mora*, Ted Yost***; Lee 
w > '. rii:,i I,* Mentfietd: K.iy Kerivan, Jo»- 

■ l.li l.nrkin; Maiir.' Jc.Iiiihom, Willinrri ....... I- 

• 1 ". : M." . Keefe, William Howt . J .ii. 
Lynch, George. Raylon; Grace O'DroneJl, H»r- 
..l.l I .... i i Mabelle Booth, Donald Tuckc ■ 
!'■ ••'■•'■ . Joan Sanneila, William Valdlna. 
Ii.illiatti Kli/.iti..ih Jasper, David Belcher, 
Springfield ; Marjorie Smith, Herbert Brown; 
Sylvia RuaeeH, Herbert Tatresutt; Dorothy 

Men ill. I- i at., i San, ,,|, ., .. \ ,,. | l, ,,,|, : , I,, 

lean Couaina; Kv.-i.vn Dearaaaa, Robert i'ack- 

•"•!• Evelyn Berjratrom, Raaaell Howard; 

Iium Uircheai, Mareen Jom ithen; Con- 
I atance Ne»tle, Lincoln M.«..i\ . Sylvia Hemp- 
1 i» ii. Myron Baser: Garnet Cadwell, William 

' ■■ Jean Puffer, Mwla Benehley . Ki. 

I ' ... Ralph Stone; leaa Reynold*. William 

No..' . Barbara Staples, Sylveatei Mitchell; 

limed* Howard, Phillip Bin-nan ; Betty l».n- 
iti'. ii. I. liana KM; Pen? Minn, .lark Holt; 

Dorl K..SB. it , i, i Hoyaa; Louisa Ratter, 
Richard Towht; Jans Behopfer, join, Kur- 
il. . Jr.; Virginia Paaae, Barmy Barke; 
i Rthel Mfiioi. John Wesley, Harvard: II. I- 
■ ■"•' Pall "'• Lorinn Lane, ,li . Mlddlehury 
College: Sli.laili Crowley, Norvln Lauben 

'•HJUCestSM Kim. >r Brown, William 

Bates, Vale; Barbara Milter, I iruu Milne, 

Sigma lota's pledge formal will 

feature Dick Hamilton'- hand ..n Fn 

day nighl at the Hills Memorial Club 
House in South Amherst; Mr. and 
Mrs. Lindsey and Mr. ami Mrs. Wil- 
liams are to be chaperons. Those at- 
tending are: 

i ''>■•. m.M.m. \i. i ., Martha Kai lit 
• k\ , Siat. I. \ I i . i dm " Bernirt S. doff, K.I- 

CLELAND TO CONDUCT 
RELIGIONCONFERENCE 



SICK LIST 

Bettins Hall ':■'.<. u;i i rick 
en la^t Saturday with appen 

dicitis. An appendei tnmy wa 

pei I'm me. i uccet ''ul!'. al the 
Sturdy Memo} ill Ho p tal in 

A ttli horo. Mi . . Hall i 

eel to he ieco\ i-i i|ij' rapidly. 

Ian Male dm 'II i - i . rupei 
atine. from pneumonia at his 

• hi ( 'harlenioiit . He doe, 
not e\peti to return to College 

t I. ! - -eme ti'| -. 



Arrangements have a! read) been 
completed by the student Re. 

ligious Council and Religion Direc- 
tor, Dr. .1. r. William to have Jam* • 
T. Cleland, Professor ..f Religion in 

Amherst College, condud the Annu 
al Religious Conference starting 
Thursday, February 17 and conclud 
ing on Sunday February 20, The ; 

<ral topic of iii nference will be 

"The Ha if .,f the Christian Religion." 
The mu ' Impoi tanl i riin u •■• eni 
at the year at Ms Stal \n 

nual Religious Conference hs i>e 
' "t"e a ftrmlj e tablishi d tradition, 
and has received large attendance 
f'i .in both studenl - and facult) Sp 
sored by the three- organised religious 
group ..I, the campus, the Confer- 
■ nee brings to the college annua 
some outstanding relfgiou* i 1 
age to deliver a series of three pon 

M.'itei) left Ufa . ,,|, .,,m,. pi,;,-,, ,,f | ,. 

ligion. In addition, he peaks bef re 
numerous small it. .up 

nities and lead- .|> , ., 

I nil year the speakei 
from a difTerenl religion 
Among the men wh,, have conducted 
religious seminars within the last 
four years are: Father Hewitt, Rabbi 

Milton Steinberg, and Dr, Charles 

Oilkey. 



in nun 

b roup. 



Ai3jvs OoDiw irnj 



THE Massachusetts COLLEGIAN, THI'Ksday. JANUARY 6. UQI 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, IANUARY 6. i»:w 



,.£r 




/TftassaclniscttP Collegian 



Official ni'us|i:i|"- r of tin- Kami r hi is i t til St:it<- Collage. 
Published i-vt-ry Thursday by Um studenl . 



Office: Room B, Memorial Building 



T.-li-phone 1102-M 



JULIAN H. KATZKFF '38, E.litor-in-.hipf 
STANLEY A. FI.oWKK '3-, Menacing Editor THOMAS J. BNRIGHT '39, Associate Editor 



I !•■ I i n:i \l. HOARD 



Campus 

MAURICE TONKIN '88. Editor 
MADELLE BOOTH '39 
LLOYD li. COPELAND '39 
BETTINA HALL '39 
MARY T. MEEHAN "39 
JOSEPH BART08IEWICZ '40 
PRANCES S. MERRILL '39 
JOHN E. PIUOS '40 
NANCY E. LUCE '40 
C tROLYN E. MONK "40 
JACQUELINE L. STEWART '40 
ROMA LEVY in. Secretary 
KENNE1 H H()\\ LAND '41 
WILLIAM T. GOODWIN '41 
HAROLD FORREST '41 
KATHLEEN TILLY "41 
CHESTER Kl.'RALOCAVVICZ '41 



A thirties 

ALFRED M. SWIREN '88, Editor 
1 It ANKLIN M. DAVIS '40 
ARTHUR A. NOVES "40 
ALBERT YANOW '11 

Mnkc-up 
EMERY MOORE '39 

Photography 
LANE (ilDDINCS '38 

Stockbridge Correspondent 
HAROLD PHILLIPS S'38 

Collegian Quarterly 
SIDNEY ROSEN '89. Editor 
JANET W. CAMPBELL '40. Assoc. Ed. 

Financial Adviser 
PROF. LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON 

Faculty Adviser 
DR. MAXWELL H. GOLDBERG 



BUSINESS BOARD 

WILLIAM H. HARRISON '38. Business Manager 



WILLIAM li. GRAHAM '38. Ailv. M*r. DONALD L. SILVERMAN '38. Cir. Mgr. 

MITCHELL F. NEIAME "3S, Subscription Mk-r. 

Business Assistants 

ABRAHAM CARP '#• CEOltCE BENJAMIN '39 

ALLEN COVE 'SB J. HENRY WINN '39 



SUBSCRIPTIONS 12.00 PER YEAR 

M:ii ■■ all orders, paynlile to The Massachu- 
sctlst Collegian. In case of change of address, 
Subscriber will please notify the business irnii- 
aner as SOon as possible. Alumni, uniler^iail- 
uate and faculty contributions are sincerely 

tnoouraged. Any communications or notices 

must be receivsd at tin- Collegian oflSeS before 
9 o'clock. Monday evening. 

Entered M -wornl-class matter at the Am- 
herst Tost Office. Accepted for mailing at 
special rati of poatagv provided for in Section 

1108, Act of October 181?, authorized August 

20. 1918. 

Printed by Carpenter & Morehouse, Cook PI., 
Amherst. Mass.. Telephone 43 



SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



1937 Member 1938 

Plssociatod Golleftiate Press 

Distributor of 

Golle6iate Di6est 



RCPRCSeNTEf] FOR NATION*t APVtRTISING BY 

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"The design was to open the door to a liberal educa- 
tion for this large class at a cheaper cost from being close 
at hand and to tempt them by offering not only sound 
literary instruction, but something more applicable to the 
productive employments of life. It would be a mistake to 
suppose it was intended that every student should become 
either a farmer or a mechanic, when the design compre- 
hended not only instruction for those who hold the plow 
or follow a trade, but such instruction as any person might 
need — with all the world before them where to choose — 
and without the exclusion of those who might prefer to 
adhere to the classics." 

statement of purpose of land grant colleges 

made by Mr. Morrill, reprinted from U. S. 

Department of Interior, Office of Education 

Bulletin (1930). 



VOTE NEXT WEEK 

Next week's convocation program sponsored by Adelphia 

will be one of interest to all undergraduates. The convocation 
will be conducted in the form of an Academic Activities forirn 
and students will be given the opportunity to vote on increases 
in their activities tax. 

These increases are being requested in order that present 
standards that prevail in certain of the academic activities may 
be sustained. Both the Index and the Band at present feel the 
need of greater appropriation*. With the growth of the college, 
it is felt that if the yearbook is to be a truly representative 
historical representation of all that transpires at M. S. C, it 
is necessary that more funds be made available. The Band. 
which has never had a regular appropriation from the student 
activities tax. feels that if it is to be developed along with the 
college that it too should receive a regular student appropriation. 

Voting next Thursday will he in orderly fashion, by 
ballot at the close of convocation. Students should make it a 
point to attend this convocation to vote th